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By Eric Genevay, Bertrand Lipp, Gilbert Schoeni

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High unergatives, on the other hand, denote atelic, dynamic, concrete situa­ tions with an Actor subject. More peripheral unergatives denote atelic, static, abstract situations with an Actor/Experiencer subject, as in mental process verbs, such as se desperare. Intermediate points are instantiated by telic, dynamic, abstract situations, as in se pœnitere/se stupere. ), or we find some intransitive verbs taking se, with others taking sibi, all other features being equal, as in (12a-d) vs. (6a-e) above, a fact which might reflect the different historical paths pointed out above (cf.

In some languages the difference between the two subclasses of intransi­ tives is overtly coded, as in several North and South American Indian lan­ guages, reflecting, most typically, the Agent/Patient-like status of the subject and the active-inactive nature of the predicate, whereby they are also called active-stative, agent-patient systems. In Guaraní, (a Tupi-Guaraní language of Paraguay), for instance, the sub­ ject of some intransitive verbs (class So/unaccusatives) (la) takes the same pronominal affix used to mark the object of canonical transitive verbs (lb), whereas the subject of other verbs (class SA/unergatives) (2a), takes the pro- LATE LATIN PLEONASTIC REFLEXIVES 37 nominal affix used to mark the subject of transitive verbs (2b) (data from Mithun 1991: 511) (1) a.

Chir. 58) 'But, if they come off naturally, then remove them' During the Imperial age and subsequently, sibi is also attested, albeit more rarely, with perception verbs, in such idiomatic expressions as sibi (male) sentire, where the surface subject shares the Undergoer/Patient role of the sub­ ject with the classes of verbs taking pleonastic sibi discussed above: (8) a. b. posuerunt Gaianus et Eucharis ... qui sibi senserint III Idus (CIL VI, 27556) 'Gaianus and Eucharius built (this tomb), who fell ill on the third day of the Ides' cum male sibi senserint, ustulant se foco in stomacho (Anthim.

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