- Teaching Programmes
- Research Programmes
- Research Departments
- Clinical, Educational Health and Psychology
- Cognitive, Perceptual and Brain Sciences
- Developmental Science
- Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience
- Language & Communication
- Speech, Hearing and Phonetic Sciences
- UCL Interaction Centre
- Research Facilities
- News and Events
- Vacancies and Opportunities
- Contact Us
Location: Room 111, Chandler House, 2 Wakefield Street, London WC1N 1PF
Syntactic theory; the syntax of clefts and other copular sentences; the relation between syntax and information structure; rightward 'movement' phenomena;the syntax of Russian; ellipsis phenomena (especially gapping); binding theory (especially Condition C).
- PLIN2202/PLING221: Intermediate Generative Grammar A
- PLIN2203/PLING226: Intermediate Generative Grammar B
- PLIN3201/PLING222: Current Issues in Syntax
Reeve, M. & G. Hicks (under review). Two types of adjunct extraposition.
Reeve, M. (to appear). Review of Jae Jung Song, Word Order. Linguist List.
Reeve, M. (to appear). Against FP analyses of clefts. In: A. Neeleman and R. Vermeulen (eds.), A Flexible Theory of Topic and Focus.
Reeve, M. (to appear). The cleft pronoun and cleft clause in English. In: A. Haida, K. Hartmann and T. Veenstra (eds.), The Structure of Clefts. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Reeve, M. (2012). Review of Paul M. Postal, Edge-Based Clausal Syntax. Linguist List 23.3084.
Reeve, M. (2012). Clefts and their Relatives.
Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Reeve, M. (2011). The syntactic structure of English clefts. Lingua 121, 142-171.
Reeve, M. (2010). Clefts. PhD thesis, UCL.
Reeve, M. (2008). A ‘pseudo-biclausal’ analysis of Slavonic clefts. UCL Working Papers in Linguistics 20, 63-85.
M. (2007). Relatives and pronouns in the English cleft construction. UCL
Working Papers in Linguistics 19, 157-182
Reeve, M. (2005). Editor (with E. Daskalaki, N. Katsos and M. Mavrogiorgos) of CamLing 2004: Proceedings of the University of Cambridge, Second Postgraduate Conference in Linguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge Institute of Language Research.