1: Lisa Lai-Shen Cheng and Norbert Corver: Syntactic Diagnostics in the Study of Human Language Part I: Head Movement 2: Christer Platzack: Head Movement as a Phonological Operation 3: Heidi Harley: Getting Morphemes in Order: affixation and head movement 4: Naama Friedmann: Verb Movement to C: from agrammatic aphasias to syntactic analysis 5: Jochen Zeller: In Defence of Head Movement: evidence from Bantu 6: Heidi Harley: Diagnosing Head Movement Part II: Phrasal Movement 7: David Pesetsky: Phrasal Movement and its DIscontents: diseases and diagnoses 8: Winfried Lechner: Diagnosing Covert Movement: the Duke of York reconstruction 9: Hamida Demirdache: Arguments for LD Movement in LD Questions in Child Language 10: Maria Polinsky and Eric Potsdam: Diagnosing Covert A-movement 11: Winfried Lechner: Diagnosing XP Movement Part III: Agreement 12: Sandra Chung: The Syntactic Relations Behind Agreement 13: Ora Matushansky: Gender Confusion 14: Maria Teresa Guasti: Agreement in the Production of Subject and Object wh-questions 15: Jamal Ouhalla: Agreement Unified: Arabic 16: Maria Teresa Guasti and Ora Matushansky: Diagnosing Agreement Part IV: Anaphora 17: Martin Everaert and Elena Anagnostopoulou: Identifying Anaphoric Dependencies 18: Chris Tancredi: Condition B 19: Sergey Avrutin and Sergio Baauw: A Processing View on Agrammatism 20: Norvin Richards: Tagalog Anaphora 21: martin Everaert: Diagnosing Anaphora Part V: Ellipsis 22: Jason Merchant: Polarity Item Under Ellipsis 23: Susanne Winkler: Syntactic Diagnostics for Extraction of Focus From Ellipsis Site 24: Lyn Frazier: A Recycling Approach to Processing Ellipsis 25: Jeroen van Craenenbroeck and Aniko Liptak: What Sluicing Can do, What it Can't, and in Which Language: on the cross-linguistic syntax of ellipsis 26: Jason Merchant: Diagnosing Ellipsis
Lisa Lai-Shen Cheng is Chair Professor of Linguistics at Leiden University. She received her PhD in Linguistics from MIT in 1991. Her main research interests include comparative syntax (both micro- and macro-comparation), syntax-semantics interface and syntax-phonology interface. Some recent research topics include verb doubling, free choice items and prosodic domains. She has published in Linguistic Inquiry, The Linguistic Review, Syntax, Journal of East Asian Linguistics, Journal of African Language and Linguistics, Natural Language Semantics, and Journal of Semantics. Norbert Corver is Professor of Dutch Linguistics at Utrecht University. He received his PhD in Linguistics from Tilburg University in 1990. His main research interests are Dutch syntax, micro- and macro-comparative syntax, the study of syntax at the interface with information structure and affect. Some recent research topics include predicate displacement, the internal syntax of adjective phrases, NP-ellipsis, the syntax of interjections, exclamatives and curse expressions. He has published in Natural Language and Linguistic Theory, Linguistic Inquiry, The Linguistic Review, Lingua, Linguistics, and The Journal of Comparative Germanic Linguistics.