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One of the main topics on the study of the relationship between syntax and morphology is (deverbal) nominalizations. In this area, several generalizations that tie the morphological make-up with the syntactic structure have been made. Most relevantly, it has been argued that only overt nominalizations (those that include a nominalizer like -ation or ‑ment) are allowed to have internal arguments introduced in their structural representation. In this paper, we address some previously unexplaineddoi:10.7557/12.2288 fatcat:bpan6drv5vfq3o6zj5xp7yp7tu