Typology Agreement

Canonically, the term is used to describe the morphological covariance between a verbal element in a sentence (typically the bearer of the morphology of time/mood/aspect) and a nominal argument in the same sentence; but the term has also been used, to describe many other mating of kovarying elements (for example. B nouns and their adjective patterns, nouns and their owners, pre/post and their complements, etc.; and, more recently, tense sequence effects, pronouns and their predecessors, and even the relationship between several negative elements in a single sentence; see the recruitment agreement as an explanation for other phenomena). . . .