We can now go back to the typological conundrum above, namely why, in sign languages, the verb is limited to transmission verbs? The key to this question is the form of verbs that refer to transmission in a manual visual language. When depicting a gesture transmission event, the hands usually move from the signatory`s body to the outside, as if they were following the transmission of an entity from an owner (represented by the signatory`s body) to another person (the recipient). One end of the sign is on the body of the signatory, and the other end is in space, far from the body. What counts here is this “casual end” of verbs: when a language acquires a systematic use of space for reference purposes, this “casual end” is easier to reanalysis; It is reanalysised in the form of morphic coding of the R-Locus associated with the object`s (receiver) argument. After an evaluation criterion is subject to such reanalysis, the other point, close to the signatory`s body, can be reassessed in a similar way, since the coding properties of the argument that is related to the body of the signatory, the subject`s argument (Meir et al. 2007). The verbs of transmission share an element of meaning and an element of formation: they refer to the transfer of a being from one owner to another, and its form consists of a movement of path between the body and the space of the signatory. The two endings (first the spatial end and the end of the body) are quite easy to reanalysis: they become morphemes, characteristics of coding people and numerical characteristics of the two owners. Givon, Talmy. 1976. Subject, pronoun and grammatical agreement.

In Charles Li (n.M.), subject and theme, 151-88. Austin, TX: University of Texas. Space verbs, as shown by BSL/Auslan PUT in Figure 4, work in the same way, but unlike concordance verbs, the use of positions in space represents movement between physical positions and is not related to animated arguments. In addition, a subset of spatial verbs (often called class constructs or representational verbs) contains a series of morphmic hand shapes (largely known as binders in linguistic literature) that represent different classes of lecturers.4 In addition, Algonquian`s languages display close/conveyed correspondence. It is a morphological marking system on subtantives and pronouns to distinguish between several third-person references (for example. B Bliss 2017). In such cases, an argument of a third person is marked by (i.e. more distinctive or more current in the discourse) and all the others are marked obviativ (i.e. less conspicuous), as in the example of Blackfoot in (6) where John is the theme, and moozw – moose is marked as less important in the context.