Judith Huber. Motion and the English Verb: A Diachronic Study. Oxford Studies in the History of English. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017, xvi + 363 pp., £ 64.00.

Richard Ingham 1
  • 1 University of Westminster, Westminster, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland
Richard Ingham
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  • University of Westminster, Westminster, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland
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  • Ingham, Richard. Forthcoming 2018. “Maintenance and Change in Language Contact: the Case of Anglo-Norman”. In: Peter Maitz and Alfred Wildfeuer (eds.). Special Issue on Language Contact, Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik.

  • Rottet, Kevin. Forthcoming. “Translation and Contact Languages: the Case of Motion Events”. Babel (Revue Internationale de la Traduction/International Journal of Translation).

  • Talmy, Leonard. 1985. “Lexicalization Patterns: Semantic Structure in Lexical Forms”. In: Timothy Shopen (ed.). Language Typology and Lexical Description. Volume 3: Grammatical Categories and the Lexicon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 36–149.

  • Troberg, Michelle. 2011. “Directed Motion in Medieval French”. In: Julia Herschensohn (ed.). Romance Linguistics 2010: Selected Papers from the 40th Linguistic Symposium on Romance Languages, Seattle, Washington, March 2010. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. 117–36.

  • Weinreich, Uriel. 1953. Languages in Contact, Findings and Problems. New York, NY: Linguistic Circle of New York.

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A renowned journal of English philology, Anglia was founded in 1878 by Moritz Trautmann and Richard P. Wülker. It is thus the oldest journal of English Studies in existence. Anglia publishes essays on the English language and linguistic history, on English literature of the Middle Ages and the modern period, on American literature, on new literatures in English, as well as on general and comparative literary studies.