Schiller, N.O. (2013). “Psycholinguistic approaches to the investigation of grammatical gender in speech production: an overview and new data,” in The Expression of Gender, ed. G.C Corbett (New York, NY: Gruyter Sheep), 161-190. In Portuguese and Spanish, for example, names that end in -o or a consonant are usually men, while those that end up in -a are usually women, regardless of their importance. (Names that end with another vowel are attributed to one sex, either according to etymology, analogy or another convention.) These rules may in some cases put an end to semantics: the name membro/miembro (“member”) is always a man, even if it refers to a girl or a woman, and pessoa/persona (“person”) is still a woman, even if it refers to a boy or a man. (In other cases, however, meaning is a priority: the nomen comunista “communist” is a man if he refers to a man or perhaps relate to a man. In fact, names in Spanish and Portuguese (as in other Romance languages such as Italian and French) generally follow the sex of the Latin words from which they are derived. If the names differ from the rules of sex, there is usually an etymological explanation: problema (“problem”) is in Spanish because it was derived from a Greek name of the neutered sex, while the photo (“photo”) and radio (“broadcast signal”) are women, because they are excerpts from Fotografa or radiodifusi, two female grammatical names. (Most Spanish names in -i`n are women; they come from Latin women in -, accusative -i`nem.) But the opposite is true with the Kurdish language of the North or Kurmanci. For example, the words endam (Member) and heval (friend) can be masculine or feminine depending on whether they refer. Friedmann, N., and Biran, M.
(2003). When do we have access to sex? A study on paraphasiaans in Hebrew anomie. Cortex 39, 441-463. doi: 10.1016/S0010-9452 (08)70258-2 Modern English does not have much correspondence, although it does exist. Article-verb agreement rules sometimes help to show whether a word in a text is a verb or not. For example, if we see the increase in prices combined, we will know by the absence of a final increase, that this must be a noun, because a verb with price as a single theme should be increases. If the increase is a Nov, the price must be a Nov, which describes it in an adjective-similar way (see 38.