Book review of "vanishing voices: the extinction of the world’s languages"

Book review of "vanishing voices: the extinction of the world’s languages"

Your review should consist of the following parts in the order indicated. (Do not include the numbers, however.) Minimum length 3 pages- maximum length 5 pages!
1. A short bibliographical description of the book.
AUTHOR: Anagnostopoulou, Elena TITLE: The Syntax of DitransitivesSUBTITLE: Evidence from CliticsSERIES: Studies in Generative Grammar 54PUBLISHER: Mouton de GruyterYEAR: 2003
2. A description or summary of the book’s purpose and contents. For example, if it is a textbook, indicate what audience it is intended for, and briefly what it covers. If it is a monograph, summarize its main points without going into technical detail. If it is an edited collection of papers by different authors, state what each paper is about, and how they go together.
3. A critical evaluation. Insofar as you can, point out some of the strengths and weaknesses of the book, identify problems, ask questions, and present positive or negative implications of the analyses contained in it. Keep the tone of reviews scholarly: avoid directly attacking persons and institutions. This does not mean that the reviewer should avoid controversy or criticism, only that the tone of that criticism should be maintained at a scholarly level.
4. A complete list of references of all the works that you cite in the body of the review. In the places in the text where you cite references, give the authors’ names and dates of publication, (and page numbers if relevant) as in the following examples.
It is particularly fitting, however, for the minimalist project as laid out in considerable detail in Chomsky (1995) and much subsequent work by Chomsky (such as Chomsky 2001) as well as many other scholars (see e.g. Epstein & Hornstein 1999b, Baltin & Collins 2001, Hendrick 2003 for collections of recent appraisals).
Put the complete references of citations (using any commonly used reference style) in the list of references, as in the following example:
Lakoff, George (1972). Hedges: A study in meaning criteria and the logic of fuzzy concepts, Proceedings of the Chicago Linguistic Society 8, 183-228.

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