By Maria Koptjevskaja-Tamm
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Extra info for Nominalizations (Theoretical Linguistics)
TYPES OF NOUN CLAUSES Among subordinate clauses, we can distinguish a class of noun clauses, which have a distribution comparable to that of noun phrases in matrix clauses. The fact that a clause is characterized as a noun clause does not say much about its functional type. This is quite similar to the situation for noun phrases which can have a variety of functions within a simplex clause. Noun clauses are most often used as complements and as (constituents of) adverbial clauses, though the latter need not contain noun clauses.
Thus, characterizing various non-finite forms, he writes: â Also, in addition to possessing the archetypal non-finite form, the verbal noun (masdar//infinitive)â ¦together with a past absolutive in -n (equivalent in meaning to an English perfect participle) and (in the case of dynamic verbs only) a present absolutive, which is formally identical to the non-finite Present and is equivalent in meaning to an English present participleâ ¦Abkhaz makes a most important distinction between finite and non-finite forms of each Page 31 main indicative tense.
3. Altaic languages Finnish and Selkup have been presented as examples of those languages where the infinitives are characterized by unusually many nominal features and thus resemble the verbal nouns which also exist in these languages as a separate category. However, in a number of languages, infinitives and action nominals are not opposed to each other, since there is only one â intermediateâ class of non-finite verb forms which combine certain features of typical infinitives and typical action nominals.
Nominalizations (Theoretical Linguistics) by Maria Koptjevskaja-Tamm