My views on the case system may be found in Pinkster (1972a; 1980; 1985b). Bibliographical surveys of the enormous literature are provided by Calboli (1972; 1983) and Serbat (1981). Statistical data are to be found in Bolkestein et al. (1976; 1978). For the discriminating and identifying function of cases see Dik (1978: 157–70) and Harris (1975: 186). For the possibility of using one case for different functions (both discriminating and identifying) see Ebeling (1957), de Groot (1956a; 1956b) and Kurylowicz (1949). For contextual factors which determine the choice of constructions with verbs such as donare see Bolkestein (1985) and Bolkestein & Risselada (1985). For an explanation of the use of the accusative as the Subject of the AcI see Baldi (1983). The most extensive description of the genitive may be found in de Groot (1956b). For the development of the Latin case system see Plank (1979a, 1979b). [add. 12.23: A structural approach to the semantic values of the cases can be found in Echarte (1991b). A recent survey of studies on the Latin case system is Viparelli (1993).]
For the relation between prepositions and cases see Pinkster (1972c: 145–52). The diachronic approach may be found in Sz. 214–15. For the multiple uses of prepositions see Kooij (1971: 57–115) and Vester (1983).
On the function of grammatical gender Gerlach Royen (1929) offers the most extensive information. See also Ibrahim (1973).
Pinkster, Harm (1942-) , Latin Syntax and Semantics [info], xii, 320 p.: ill.; 24 cm. [word count] [Pinkster].