INTERVIEW WITH GEERT BOOIJ
Palavras-chave:Linguistics, Morfology, Construction Morfology
Geert Booij (1947) is professor emeritus of linguistics at the University of Leiden where he worked from 2005-2012. From 1981-2005 he was professor of General Linguistics at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, and from 1971-1981 assistant / associate professor at the University of Amsterdam, where he also obtained his Ph.D. degree in linguistics in 1977. He studied Dutch and general linguistics at the University of Groningen (1965-1971) where he obtained his MA degree (cum laude). He was dean of the Faculty of Letters at the Vrije Universiteit (1988-1991, 1998-2002), conrector of the Vrije Universiteit (1999-2002), dean of the Faculty of Letters of the University of Leiden (September 2005- October 2007), and member (1997-2002) and chair (2002-2004) of the Dutch Research Council for the Humanities of NWO (the Dutch organization for scientific research). He served on a number of national and international committees for the assessment of linguistic research achievements, and on audit committees for the quality of language programs at various universities in the Netherlands.
Geert Booij also taught at the University of Canterbury in Christchurch, New Zealand (Erskine Fellow) in 2002, the Linguistic Society of America Institute at the University of Berkeley in 2009, at Harvard University (Erasmus professor of Dutch language and culture) in 2010, and at the Freie Universität Berlin (Germanic Department, section Dutch) in 2011. In 2011 he received the Alexander von Humboldt Research Award for his overall achievements in linguistic research. He is an honorary member of the Linguistic Society of America.
Geert Booij is one of the two founders and editors of the book series Yearbook of Morphology (1988-2005), which is, as of 2006, continued as the journal Morphology, of which he was one of the three editors until 2014. He is the author of a number of Dutch textbooks on grammar, morphology, and phonology, and of four English monographs: The Phonology of Dutch (1995), The Morphology of Dutch (2002, 20192), The Grammar of Words (2005, 2012), and Construction Morphology (2010), all published by Oxford University Press. He has published linguistic articles in a wide range of Dutch and international journals and volumes (see https://geert.booij.com for a list of, mostly downloadable, publications).
ARONOFF, M. Word Formation in Generative Grammar. Cambridge Mass.: MIT Press, 1976.
ARONOFF, M. Morphology and words: A memoir. In: BONAMI, O.; BOYÉ, G.; DAL, G.; GIRAUDO, H.; NAMER, F (eds.). The Lexeme in Descriptive and Theoretical Morphology. Berlin: Language Science Press, 2018.
AUDRING, J.; BOOIJ, G. Cooperation and coercion. Linguistics 54 (4), p. 617-637, 2016.
BOOIJ, G. Dutch Morphology. A Study of Word Formation in Generative Grammar. Lisse/Dordrecht: Peter de Ridder Press / Foris Publications. 1977.
BOOIJ, G. Construction Morphology. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010.
BOOIJ, G. Allomorphy and the architecture of grammar. In: BOTMA, B.; NOSKE, R. (eds.). Phonological Explorations: Empirical, Theoretical, and Diachronic Issues. [Linguistische Arbeiten / Linguistic Studies 548] Berlin: De Gruyter, 2012, p. 9-24.
BOOIJ, G. The nominalization of Dutch particle verbs: schema unification and second order schemas, Nederlandse Taalkunde 20, p. 285-314, 2015.
BOOIJ, G. Compounds and multi-word expressions in Dutch. In: SCHLÜCKER, B. (ed.), Complex lexical units: compounds and multiword expressions. Mannheim: Institut für Deutsche Sprache / Berlin: De Gruyter, 2018, p. 95-126. [open access]
BOOIJ, G. The role of schemas in Construction Morphology. Word Structure 12 (3), p. 385-395, 2020.
BOOIJ, G.; MASINI, F. The role of second order schemas in word formation. In: BAUER, L.; KÖRTVÉLYESSY, L.; ŠTEKAUER, P. (eds.) Semantics of complex words. Cham etc.: Springer, 2015, p. 47-66.
BOOIJ, G.; HÜNING, M. Affixoids and constructional idioms. In: BOOGAART, R.; COLLEMAN, T.; RUTTEN, G. (eds.), Extending the Scope of Construction Grammar. Berlin: Mouton De Gruyter, 2014, p. 77-105.
CHOMSKY, N.; HALLE, M. The Sound Pattern of English. New York: Harper and Row, 1968.
DĄBROWSKA, E. Low-level schemas or general rules? The role of diminutives in the acquisition of Polish case inflections. Language Sciences 28, p. 120-135, 2006.
DAVIS, S.; TSUJIMURA, N. Arabic non-concatenative morphology in Construction Morphology. In: Booij, G. (ed.). The Construction of Words. Advances in Construction Morphology. Cham: Springer, 2018, p. 315-340.
GOOD, J. Modeling signifiers in constructional approaches to morphological analysis. In: BOOIJ, G. (ed.). The Construction of Words. Advances in Construction Morphology. Cham: Springer, 2018, p. 19-58.
HILPERT, M. (ed.). Higher order schemas in morphology. Word Structure 12 (3), 2020.
HÜNING, M.; BOOIJ, G. From compounding to derivation. The emergence of derivational affixes through ‘constructionalization’. Folia Linguistica 48, p. 579-604, 2014.
JACKENDOFF, R. Semantic and morphological regularities in the lexicon. Language 51, p. 639-671, 1975.
JACKENDOFF, R.; AUDRING, J. The Texture of the Lexicon. Relational Morphology and the Parallel Architecture. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2020.
LOS, B.; BLOM, C.; BOOIJ, G.; ELENBAAS, M.; VAN KEMENADE, A. Morphosyntactic change. A comparative study of particles and prefixes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012.
MOS, M. Complex lexical items. Utrecht: LOT, 2010.
NORDE, M.; VAN GOETHEM, K. Debonding and clipping of prefixoids in Germanic: Constructionalization or constructional change? In: BOOIJ, G. (ed.), The construction of words. Advances in Construction Morphology. Cham: Springer, 2018, p. 475-518.
SCHULTINK, H. De morfologische valentie van het ongelede adjectief in modern Nederlands. Den Haag: Van Goor Zonen, 1962.
SPENCER, A. M.; ZWICKY, A. M. (eds.). The Handbook of Morphology. Oxford: Blackwell, 1998.
TRAUGOTT, E. C.; TROUSDALE, G. Constructionalization and constructional changes. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013.
TROMMER, J. (ed.). The Morphology and Phonology of Exponence. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.
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