A copy of this work was available on the public web and has been preserved in the Wayback Machine. The capture dates from 2020; you can also visit the original URL.
The file type is
Proceedings of the Linguistic Society of America
Rich comparative-typological work has established differential object marking (DOM) as a linguistic universal based on various dimensions of nominal and verbal markedness where more marked categories are more likely to be morphologically marked than unmarked ones (Aissen 2003). However, despite the seemingly uniform and homogeneous properties in the world's examples, the great variety and diversity of lexical sources raise the possibility of there being microvariations between different typesdoi:10.3765/plsa.v5i1.4748 fatcat:tlm5zibw65aspm7zrhufcquv5u