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Mulder 1994:65) (8) Da wila k’aba hagwil yaatga. ’ (Mulder 1994:202) As we see in (7), the topic ‘nüüyu ‘1sg’ comes before the tense/aspect marker nah ‘past’ and the verb while in (8) the topic k’aba ‘little one’ comes after the clausal conjunctions da wila ‘and then’ and before the modifier clitic and verb. The ordering in these examples, which again is quite fixed, suggests that the position for clause initial topics is after any clausal conjunctions, subordinators and negators and before any tense/aspect markers and discourse markers of the predicate phrase.

13) Gyiloom suwanooyu. ’ (Stebbins 2003:403) As these examples illustrate, the behavior of the subjective dependent pronouns is anomalous in several respects; first, the pronouns vary across the set in terms of their di- Note that the first and second person pronouns occur independently much more readily than the third person pronoun (Stebbins 2003:403). 9 Fieldwork and Linguistic Analysis in Indigenous Languages of the Americas Classifying Clitics in Sm’algyax 41 rection of attachment; second, they cliticize to another clitic10—namely, one of the clause initial clitics—although they do not form a syntactic or semantic constituent with their host; and third, their preferred host is a tense/aspect marker, but in the absence of one they can attach to another clause initial clitic or to the first lexical word of the clause.

Antigua, Guatemala: Centro de Investigaciones Regionales de Mexoamérica. Benford, Robert D. & David Snow. 2000. Framing processes and social movements: An overview and assessment. Annual Review of Sociology 26. 611-639. Chafe, Wallace. 1994. Discourse, consciousness and time. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press. Crismore, Avon, Raija Markkanen & Margaret S. Steffensen. 1993. Metadiscourse in persuasive writing: A study of texts written by American and Finnish university students. Written Communication 10(1).

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