Table of contents

  1. Robert T. Kasper, USC/ISI - USA. Unificabon and Classification: An Experiment in Information-Based Parsing; p. 1-7.
  2. Dale Gerdemann, University of Illinois - USA. Using Pestriction to Optimize Unification Parsing; p. 8-17.
  3. John T. Maxwell III* & Ronald M. Kaplan, Xerox PARC - USA. An Overview of Disjuncbve Constraint Satisfaction; p. 18-27.
  4. Bernard Lana, INRIA - FRANCE. A Uniform Formal Framework for Parsing; p. 28-42.
  5. Giorgio Satta* and Oliviero Stock, University of Padova - ITALY. Head-Driven Bidirectional Parsing: A Tabular Method; p. 43-51.
  6. Martin Kay, Xerox PARC - USA. Head-Driven Parsing; p. 52-62.
  7. Edward Gibson, Laboratory for Computational Linguistics. CMU - USA. Parsing with Principles: Predicting a Phrasal Node Before Its Head Appears; p. 63-74.
  8. Sandiway Fong* and Robert Berwick, MIT, Al Laboratory - USA. The Computational Implementation of Principle-Based Parsers; p. 75-84.
  9. T. Fujisaki*, F. Jelinek. J. Cocke, E. Black. IBM-T. J. Watson Center - USA, & T. Nishino, Tokyo Science Unviversity - JAPAN. Probabilistic Parsing Method for Sentence Disambiguation; p. 85-94.
  10. Keh-Yih Su*, National Tsing Hua Unv., Jong-Nae Wang & Mei-Hui Su, BTC R&D Ctr., Jing-Shin Chang, National Chiao Tung Unviversity - CHINA. A Sequential Truncation Parsing Algorithm Based on the Score Function; p. 95-104.
  11. J. H. Wright* and E. N. Wrigley, University of Bristol, UNITED KINGDOM. Probabilistic LR Parsing for Speech Recognition; p. 105-114.
  12. Dieter Huber, University of Gothburg - SWEDEN. Parsing Speech for Structure and Prominence; p. 115-125.
  13. Kenji Kita*, Takeshi Kawabata & Hiroaki Saito, ATR Interpreting Telephony Research Laboratories - JAPAN. Parsing Continuous Speech by HMM-LR Method; p. 126-131.
  14. Kiyoshi Kogure, ATR Interpreting Telephony Research Laboratories - JAPAN. Parsing Japanese Spoken Sentences Based on HPSG; p. 132-141.
  15. Job M. van Zuijlen. BSO/Research - THE NETHERLANDS. Probalistic Methods in Dependency Grammar Parsing; p. 142-151.
  16. Kent Wittenburg* and Robert Wall, MCC - USA. Predictive Normal Forms for Composition in Categorical Grammars; p. 152-161.
  17. Mark Steedman, University of Pennsylvania - USA. Parsing Spoken Language Using Combinatory Grammars; p. 162-171.
  18. K. Vijay-Shanker, University of Delaware & David J. Weir*, Northwestern University - USA. Recognition of Combinatory Categorial Grammars and Linear tndexed Grammars; p. 172-181.
  19. Rohman Nozohoor-Farshi, University of Windsor - CANADA. Handling of Ill-Designed Grammars in Tomita's Parsing Algorithm; p. 182-192.
  20. James R. Kipps, The RAND Corporation - USA. Analysis of Tomita's Algorithm for General Context-Free Parsing; p. 193-202.
  21. Mark Johnson, Brown University - USA. The Computational Complexity of Tomita's Algorithm; p. 203-208.
  22. Stephanie Seneff, MIT - USA. Probabilistic Parsing for Spoken Language Applications; p. 209-218.
  23. James L. McClelland, Carnegie Mellon University - USA. Connectionist Models of Language; p. 219-220.
  24. Ajay Jain* & Alex Waibel, Carnegie Mellon University - USA. A Connectionist ParserAimed at Spoken Language; p. 221-229.
  25. Hiroaki Kitano*, Teruko Mitamura & Masaru Tomita, CMT/CMU - USA. Massively Parallel Parsing in (DmDialog: Integrated Architecture for Parsing Speech Inputs; p. 230-239.
  26. Anton Nijholt, Twente University of Technology - THE NETHERLANDS. Parallel Parsing Strategies in NLP; p. 240-253.
  27. Roland Hausser, Computational Linguistics Lab - CMU - USA. Complexity and Decidability in Left-Associative Grammar; p. 254-263.
  28. Patrick Shann, University of Geneva and University of Zurich - SWlTZERLAND. The Selection of a Parsing Strategy for an On-Line Machine Translation System in a Sublanguage Domain. A New Practical Comparison; p. 264-276.
  29. Alan W. Black, University of Edinburgh - Ul\IITED KINGDOM. Finite State Machines from Feature Grammars; p. 277-287.
  30. Tadashi Seko, Nariyoshi Yamai*, Nara National College of Technology - JAPAN, Noboru Kubo & Toru Kawata, SHARP Corporation - JAPAN. An Effective Enumeration Algorithm of Parses for Ambiguous CFL; p. 286-296.
  31. David Weber, Summer Institute of Linguistics - CMU - USA. A Morphological Parser for Linguistic Exploration; p. 297-308.
  32. Geert Adriaens, Siemens NLP Research - BELGIUM. The Parallel Expert Parser: A Meaning-Oriented, Lexically-Guided, Parallel-lnteractive Model of Natural Language Understanding; p. 309-319.
  33. Henry S.Thompson, University of Edinburgh - UNlTED KINGDOM. Chart Parsing for Loosely Coupled Parallel Systems; p. 320-328.
  34. Hozumi Tanaka* & Hiroaki Numazaki, Tokyo Institute of Technology - JAPAN. Parallel LR Parsing Based on Logic Programming; p. 329-338.
  35. Yves Schabes* & Aravind K. Joshi. University of Pennsylvania - USA. The Relevance of Lexicalization to Parsing; p. 339-349.
  36. Massimo Marino, University of Pisa - ITALY. A Framework for the Development of Natural Language Grammars; p. 350-360.
  37. Stuart Malone* & Sue Felshin, MIT - USA. An Efficient Method for Parsing Erroneous Input; p. 361-368.
  38. Deok Ho Yoon* & Yung Taek Kim, Seoul National University - KOREA. Analysis Techniques for Korean Sentences Based on Lexical Functional Grammar; p. 369-378.
  39. Kazunori Matsumoto*, Hiroshi Sakaki & Shingo Kuroiwa, KDD Kamifukuoka R&D Labs - JAPAN. Learning Cooccurrences by Using a Parser; p. 379-388.
  40. Kenneth Church*, William Gale, Patrick Hanks & Donald Hindle, AT&T Bell Labs - USA. Parsing, Word Associations and Typical Predicate-Argument Relations; p. 389-398.
  41. Neil K. Simpkins* & Peter J. Hancox, Aston University - UNITED KINGDOM. An Efficient, Primarily Bottom-Up Parser for Unification Grammars; p. 399-400.
  42. Brian M. Slator & Yorick Wilks*, New Mexico State University - USA. PREMO: Parsing by Conspicuous Lexical Consumption; p. 401-413.
  43. Masaru Tomita, CMT/CMU - USA. Parsing Algorithms 2-Dimensional Language; p. 414-424.
  44. Karen Jensen, IBM - USA. A Broad-Coverage Natural Language Analysis 5ystem; p. 425-441.
  45. S. Pal Asija, Shelton, Connectticut - USA. Pseudo Parsing Swift-Answer Algorithm; p. 442-447.
  46. Eva Hajicova, Charles University - CZECHOSLOVAKIA. A Dependency-Based Parser for Topic and Focus; p. 448-457.
  47. Navin Rudhiraja, Subrata Mitra*, Harish Karnick & Rajeev Sangal, Indian Institute of Technoloqv Kanpur - INDIA. Parsing Generalized Phrase Structure Grammar with Dynamic Expansion; p. 458-467.

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