The bibliography includes specific collections and issues dealing with the agreement (section A), monographic agreements, mainly agreements in certain languages (section B), articles and chapters devoted to the agreement (section C). There is a lot of material on the agreement in the Slavic languages that is given separately (section D). Note: This is a collection of documents on aspects of the agreement that were given at the 24th annual meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society. Hoeksema, Jack. 1986. Some theoretical consequences of the Dutch agreement on the supplement. In Vassiliki Nikiforidou, Mary VanClay and Mary Niepokij, Deborah Feder (Eds.) Proceedings of the Twelfth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society. Chafe, Wallace L. 1977.
The development of the third person verb convention in the Iroquise languages. In Charles N. Li (ed.) Mechanisms of Syntactic Change. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press. 493-524. Verschuur, Leon. 1993. Semantic agreement of anaphore and type theory. In Andreas Kathol and Michael Bernstein (note) ESCOL `93: Proceedings of the Tenth Eastern States Conference on Linguistics.
Ithaca: Cornell University, Department of Modern Languages and Linguistics. 348-359. Heine, Bernd. 2000. Grammatical channels between languages: an example of Khoisan. In: Spike Gildea (note.M. Reconstructing Grammar: Comparative linguistics and grammaticalization, 177-199. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. [Published version of: Heine, Bernd. 1997.
On the gender agreement in Central Khoisan (Khoisan Forum at the Africanistik Institute, University of Cologne, working paper 4). Cologne: Africanistik Institute, University of Cologne. Cologne.] Note: The author gives a report on the agreement between a nominal predicate and its controller. It is proposed that the predicate carries the morphological characteristics of its supplements, both arguments and additions. Note: In this article, Nicholas Evans argues that reports on polysynthetic structure, which simply regard polysynthetic languages as verbs, whose arguments are represented directly on the verb, are imprecise and are pushed into forced and unsealed accounts for a range of construction types in which the association of objects does not correspond to non-free personal pronouns. Using examples from Bininj Gun-wok, he illustrates that argument prefixes can be used to represent objects in a number of circumstances where free personal pronouns would be inadequate, such as generic objects, unspecified objects and certain non-referenced objects Mohammad, M. A. 1990.
The problem of the verb-subject agreement in Arabic: Towards a solution. In oath, Mushira (note). Perspectives of Arabic linguistics 1.