The lexicalist hypothesis: Both wrong and superfluous
Benjamin Bruening, University of Delaware Reviews


Sound change and the structure of synchronic variability: Phonetic and phonological factors in Slavic palatalization
Khalil Iskarous, University of Southern California & Darya Kavitskaya, University of California, Berkeley



Modification of indicating verbs in British Sign Language: A corpus-based study
Jordan Fenlon, Heriot-Watt University, Adam Schembri, University of Birmingham & Kearsy Cormier, University College London


Tone-tune association in Tommo So (Dogon) Folk Songs
Laura McPherson, Dartmough College & Kevin M. Ryan, Harvard University


Condition C in adult and child Thai
Kamil Ud Deen, University of Hawai'i at Manoa & Napasri Timyam, Kasetsart University


C-Command vs. scope: Experimental assessment of bound-variable pronouns
Keir Moulton & Chung-Hye Han, Simon Fraser University


Phonological Analysis

Beyond trochaic shortening: A survey of Central Pacific languages
Kie Zuraw, University of California, Los Angeles




Formal studies in Slovenian syntax: In honor of Janez Orešnik. Ed. By Franc Lanko Marušič and Rok Žaucer
Reviewed by Catherine Rudin, Wayne State College


The acquisition of heritage languages. By Silvina Montrul
Reviewed by Julio Torres, University of California, Irvine


Focus-related operations at the right edge in Spanish: Subjects and ellipsis. By Iván Ortega-Santos
Reviewed by Timothy Gupton, University of Georgia


Quantifying expressions in the history of German: Syntactic reanalysis and morpho- logical change, By Dorian Roehrs and Christopher Sapp
Reviewed by Ulrike Demske


The redundancy of self-organization as an explanation of English spelling
Geoffrey Sampson, Sussex University


Further evidence for self-organization in English spelling
Kristian Berg, University of Oldenburg & Mark Aronoff, Stony Brook University


The end of lexicalism as wek now it?
Stefan Müller, Humboldt Universität Berlin


Brief response to Müller
Benjamin Bruening, University of Delaware