Under Review and to Appear

  • Bale, A. and C. Reiss. (accepted for publication). Phonology: A formal introduction. MIT Press. Cambridge, Massachusetts.

2014

  • Bale, A. and Khanjian, H. (2014). Syntactic complexity and competition: The singular-plural distinction in Western Armenian. Linguistic Inquiry 45(1) 1-26. [Link]
  • Bale, A. (2014). To agree without AGREE: The case for semantic agreement. In H-L. Huang, E. Poole and A. Rysling (eds.) NELS 43: Proceedings of the 43rd annual meeting of the North East Linguistic Society, v1. 13-24. [pdf]
  • Coon, J. and A. Bale. (2014). The interaction of person and number in Mi’gmaq. Nordlyd 41(1): 85-101. [Link]
  • Hochstein, L., A. Bale, D. Fox and D. Barner. (2014). Ignorance and inference: Access to alternatives limits children’s capacity to compute scalar implicature. Journal of Semantics. [Link] [pdf]
  • Bale, A. and J. Coon. (2014). Classifiers are for numerals, not nouns: Evidence from Mi’gmaq and Chol. Linguistic Inquiry 45(4): 695-707. [Link] [pdf]
  • Bale, A., M. Papillon and C. Reiss. (2014). Targeting underspecified segments: A formal analysis of feature changing and feature filling rules. Lingua 148: 240-253. [Link]

2013

  • Bale, A. & Barner, D. (2013). Grammatical alternatives and pragmatic development. In Anamaria Falaus (ed.), Alternatives in Semantics: Palgrave Studies in Pragmatics, Language and Cognition. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 238-266
  • Bale, A. (2013). Number, competition and syntactic complexity. Proceedings of the 41st annual meeting of the North East Linguistic Society (NELS 41). [pdf]

2012

  • Bale, A. and Barner, D. (2012) Semantic triggers, linguistic variation and the mass-count distinction. In Diane Massam (ed.), Count and Mass Across Languages. Oxford: Oxford University Press. pp. 238-260.

2011

  • Bale, A. (2011). Scales and comparison classes. Natural Language Semantics 19(2): 169-190. [Link]
  • Barner, D., Brooks, N. and Bale, A. (2011). Accessing the unsaid: The role of scalar alternatives in children’s pragmatic inference. Cognition 188: 87-96. [Link]
  • Bale, A., M. Gagnon & H. Khanjian (2011). On the relationship between morphological and semantic markedness: The case of plural morphology. Morphology 21(2). 197-221. [Link]
  • Barner, D., & Bale, A. (2011). Mass-count distinction. In M. Aronoff (ed.), Oxford Bibliographies Online. Oxford University Press.
  • Bale, A., M. Gagnon and H. Khanjian. (2011). Cross-linguistic representations of numerals and number marking. In N. Li and D. Lutz (eds.) Proceedings of Semantics and Linguistic Theory (SALT) XX. pp. 582-598 [Link]
  • Barner, A., N. Brooks and A. Bale (2011). Quantity implicature and access to scalar alternatives in language acquisition. In N. Li and D. Lutz (eds.) Proceedings of Semantics and Linguistic Theory (SALT) XX. pp. 525-554. [Link]

2010

  • Brooks, N., A. Bale and D. Barner. (2010). Accessing the unsaid: The role of scalar alternatives in children’s pragmatic inference. In S. Ohlsson and R. Catrambone (eds.) Proceedings of the Thirty-second Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society. pp. 1178-1183. [pdf]

2009

  • Bale, A. & Barner, D. (2009) The interpretation of functional heads: Exploring the mass/count distinction. Journal of Semantics 26(3): 217-252. [Link]
  • Bale, A. (2009) Yet more evidence for the emptiness of plurality. In A. Schardl, M. Walkow & M. Abdurrahman (eds.), NELS 38: Proceedings of the 38th annual meeting of the North East Linguistic Society, v.1. 75-88. [pdf]
  • Bale, A. and H. Khanjian (2009). Classifiers and number marking. In T. Friedman and S. Ito (eds.), Proceedings of Semantics and Linguistic Theory (SALT) XVIII. . Ithaca, New York: CLC Publications. 73-89 [Link]

2008

  • Bale, A. (2008). A universal scale of comparison. Linguistics and Philosophy 31(1): 1-55. [Link]

2007

  • Bale, A. (2007). Quantifiers and verb phrases: An exploration of propositional complexity. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory, 25(3): 447-483. [Link]

2006

  • Shultz, T. R., & Bale, A. C. (2006). Neural networks discover an identity relation to distinguish simple syntactic forms. Minds and Machines16: 107-139.
  • May, R., & Bale, A. (2006). Inverse linking. In M. Everaert and H. van Riemsdijk (eds.), Blackwell Companion to Syntax. Oxford: Blackwell.
  • Bale, A. (2006). Quantifiers, ‘again’ and the complexity of verb phrases. In E. Georgala and J. Howell (eds.), Proceedings of Semantics and Linguistic Theory (SALT) XV. Ithaca, New York: CLC Publications. [Link]

2005

  • Barner, D., & Bale, A. (2005). No nouns, no verbs? Rejoinder to Panagiotidis. Lingua, 115, 1169-1179 [Link]

2002

  • Barner, D., & Bale, A. (2002). No nouns, no verbs: Psycholinguistic arguments in favor of lexical underspecification. Lingua, 112 , 771-791. [Link]

2001

  • Shultz, T. R., & Bale, A. C. (2001). Neural network simulation of infant familiarization to artificial sentences: Rule-like behavior without explicit rules and variables. Infancy, 2, 501-536. [Link]

2000

  • Shultz, T. R., & Bale, A. C. (2000). Infant familiarization to artificial sentences: Rule-like behavior without explicit rules and variables. Proceedings of the Twenty-second Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 459-463). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. [pdf]