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eBook Put, set, lay, and place: A cognitve linguistic approach to verbal meaning (LINCOM studies in theoretical linguistics) epub

by P Pauwels

eBook Put, set, lay, and place: A cognitve linguistic approach to verbal meaning (LINCOM studies in theoretical linguistics) epub
  • ISBN: 3895867896
  • Author: P Pauwels
  • Genre: No category
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Lincom Europa (2000)
  • Pages: 395 pages
  • ePUB size: 1221 kb
  • FB2 size 1635 kb
  • Formats lrf txt docx doc


Title: Put, Set, Lay and Place Subtitle: A Cognitive Linguistic Approach to Verbal Meaning Series Title: LINCOM . The surveyshows how a Cognitive Linguistic approach provides a framework which allowsfor differentiation, but also provides coherence.

Author: Paul Pauwels, University of Antwerp Paperback: ISBN: 3895867896 Pages: 260 Price: Europe EURO 8. 0 Paperback: ISBN: 3895867896 Pages: 260 Price: . 10. 7 Paperback: ISBN: 3895867896 Pages: 260 Price: .

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Pauwels, . Put, Set, Lay, and Place: A Cognitive Linguistic Approach to Verbal Meaning

Pauwels, . Put, Set, Lay, and Place: A Cognitive Linguistic Approach to Verbal Meaning. Lincom, Munich (2000)Google Scholar. In: Gries, . Stefanowitsch, A. (ed. Corpora in Cognitive Linguistics: Corpus-Based Approaches to Syntax and Lexis, pp. 261–296. Mouton de Gruyter, Berlin (2006)Google Scholar. 21. Newman, J. (e. : The Linguistics of Sitting, Standing, and Lying. John Benjamins, Amsterdam, Philadelphia (2002). 51CrossRefGoogle Scholar.

Cognitive linguists argue that phrasal verbs are not as arbitrary as they . Teaching English phrasal verbs: A cognitive approach. In M. Putz, S. Niemeir, & R. Dirven (Eds).

Cognitive linguists argue that phrasal verbs are not as arbitrary as they might seem. Instead, they are grounded in perceptual experience, from which their metaphorical meanings extend. One common conceptualization of phrasal verbs is as interaction with a container (Kurtyka). They are then placed out of the zone; in a metaphorical sense, they are put up on an out-of-reach shelf (p. 423). Collection – This stage requires students to hunt for phrasal verbs in various sources, building up a collection for analysis.

Put, Set, Lay, and Place: A Cognitive Linguistic Approach to Verbal Meaning. This study explores how adults and children describe placement events (. The garden swarms with bees’ and the fallacy of ‘argument alternation.

A cognitive metaphor serves as mental mapping between two domains: a domain of familiar meanings and a domain of the new meaning.

The central claim of cognitive linguistics is that grammar forms a continuum with lexicon and can be described in terms of symbolic units. A cognitive metaphor serves as mental mapping between two domains: a domain of familiar meanings and a domain of the new meaning. Therefore, for any given metaphor we can identify a source domain and a target domain.

Cognitive linguistics is a relatively modern branch of linguistics. Departing from the tradition of truth-conditional semantics, cognitive linguists view meaning in terms of conceptualization. Studies in Linguistic Semantics. It was founded by George Lakoff and Ronald Langacker. Lakoff coined the term "cognitive linguistics" in 1987 in his book "Women, Fire, and Dangerous Things", one of his most famous writings. Instead of viewing meaning in terms of models of the world, they view it in terms of mental spaces. They argue that knowledge of linguistic phenomena - . phonemes, morphemes, and syntax - is essentially conceptual in nature.

The chapters address many classic topics of Cognitive Linguistics

The chapters address many classic topics of Cognitive Linguistics

In contrast, many theoretical linguists distinguish two intervening levels: morphology and syntax (Aronoff 1994, Sadock 1991, Stump 2001); and even within cognitive linguistics this view is represented by both Neurocognitive Linguistics (Lamb 1998) and Word Grammar (Hudson 1984.

In contrast, many theoretical linguists distinguish two intervening levels: morphology and syntax (Aronoff 1994, Sadock 1991, Stump 2001); and even within cognitive linguistics this view is represented by both Neurocognitive Linguistics (Lamb 1998) and Word Grammar (Hudson 1984, Hudson 1990, Hudson 2007, Hudson 2010). To make the debate more concrete, consider a very simple example: (1) Cows moo. The question is how the word cows should be analysed, and Figure 1 offers three alternatives.

This work outlines a Cognitive Linguistic methodology for the analysis of verbal meaning, which is applied in a corpus-based investigation of the related English high-frequency verbs put, set, lay and place. The first part takes a closer look at lexicography and lexical semantics, assessing the strengths and weaknesses of different approaches. The survey shows how a Cognitive Linguistic approach provides a framework which allows for differentiation, but also provides coherence. The first part results in a methodology providing for an analysis in three stages focusing on patterning, profiling and base (or cognitive domains). The descriptive application in the second part demonstrates how this type of approach, which results in different clusters of specific uses (according to patterns, argument-slots in the profile, and domain matrixes) provides a principled differentiation between uses and at the same time uncovers a network of relations between them. The analysis highlights the role of cognitive processes like metaphor and metonymy, and indicates relevant image schemata and general usage types. The resulting description of the four verbs provides a motivation as to why, for example, put is the high-frequency manipulation verb, why set is often used to conceptualize activation or motion, or why all verbs but put conceptualize arrangement. The findings also suggest that uses are entrenched (or salient) at different levels of abstraction, and that there are salient links between uses, supporting a polysemous analysis.
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