2015. CPs Move Rightward, Not Leftward. [Download draft].
2015. Passive Do So. [Download draft].
2015. Idioms: Movement and Non-Movement Dependencies. [Download draft].
2015. The Lexicalist Hypothesis: Both Wrong and Superfluous. [Download draft].
2014. Depictive Secondary Predicates, Light Verb Give, and Theories of Double Object Constructions. (Paper accompanies poster presented at NELS 45, MIT.) [Download draft (revised 6/29/2015)].
2014. Subject-Verb Inversion as Generalized Alignment. [Download slides from recent talk] (updated October 2014)
2014. The Structure of Nominal Phrases with and without Classifiers: Evidence from Selection and Idioms. With Xuyen Dinh and Lan Kim (University of Delaware). [Download draft (updated 2/3/2015)]
2011. Pseudopassives, Expletive Passives, and Locative Inversion. [Download draft]
2007. Passamaquoddy as a Split Ergative Language and Its Consequences for Marantz's Ergative Case Generalization. [Download draft (12/2007)]
2007. On the Word Order of Quantificational Elements in Passamaquoddy. [Download handout from a recent talk]
2007. On Diagnostics of Structural Case and the Nature of Ergative Case. [Download draft (7/2007)]
2006. Discrepancies between Projection and Selection: Split Coordination and Raising to Object in Passamaquoddy. [Download draft]
2006. Against Predicate-Based Reflexivity: Anaphors as Subjects of Embedded Clauses. [Download handout from recent talk]
2006. The Morphosyntax and Semantics of Verbal Reciprocals. [Download draft]
2004. Split Coordination in Passamaquoddy. [Download rough draft]
2004. The Algonquian Inverse is Syntactic: Binding in Passamaquoddy. [Download draft]
2003. Split Coordination and Successive-Cyclic Movement in Passamaquoddy. WECOL, University of Arizona, September 2003. [Download handout]
2001. Raising to Object and Proper Movement. [Download draft]
1999. Morphological Templates and Phonological Opacity. Talk presented at the Second Mediterranean Meeting on Morphology, University of Malta. September 1999. [Download updated handout (used in a guest lecture for a phonology class at MIT)]