Current Research in the Semantics / Pragmatics Interface

The aim of this double-blind peer-reviewed series is to focus upon the relationship between semantic and pragmatic theories for a variety of natural language constructions. The boundary between semantics and pragmatics can be drawn in many various ways; the relative benefits of each have given rise to a vivid theoretical dispute in the literature in the last three decades. As a side effect, this variety has produced a certain degree of confusion and absence of purpose in the extant publications on the topic. This series provides a forum where the confusion within the existing literature can be removed and the issues raised by different positions can be discussed with a renewed sense of purpose. The editors intend the contributions to this series to take further steps towards clarity and cautious consensus.
Series Editors:
Klaus von Heusinger, University of Cologne and Ken Turner, University of Brighton

Advisory Board:
Nicholas Asher, Université Paul Sabatier
Johan van der Auwera, University of Antwerp
Betty Birner, Northern Illinois University
Ariel Cohen, Ben Gurion University
Paul Dekker, University of Amsterdam
Regine Eckardt, University of Constance
Markus Egg, Humbolt University Berlin
Donka Farkas, University of California, Santa Cruz
Brendan Gillon, McGill University
Jeroen Groenendijk, University of Amsterdam
Yueguo Gu, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Larry Horn, Yale University
Yan Huang, University of Auckland
Manfred Krifka, Humbolt University Berlin
Chungmin Lee, Seoul National University
Claudia Maienborn, University of Tübingen
Alice ter Meulen, University of Geneva
Jaroslav Peregrin, Czech Academy of Sciences and University of Hradec Králové
Allan Ramsay, University of Manchester
Rob van der Sandt, Radboud University Nijmegen
Kjell Johan Sæbø, University of Oslo
Robert Stalnaker, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Martin Stokhof, University of Amsterdam
Henk Zeevat, University of Amsterdam
Thomas Ede Zimmermann, University of Frankfurt