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John R. Taylor

Linguistic Categorization

€ 50.95

The third edition of the book widely recognized as providing the most readable and clearly articulated introduction to Cognitive Linguistics is fully revised and updat


Taal / Language : English

Inhoudsopgave:
Preface to the third edition viii
Typographical conventions ix
Introduction and Overview xi
1 The Categorization of Colour
1 (18)
1.1 Why colour terms?
2 (3)
1.2 Arbitrariness
5 (3)
1.3 An alternative approach: focal colours
8 (6)
1.4 Autonomous linguistics vs. cognitive linguistics
14(5)
2 The Classical Approach to Categorization
19 (22)
2.1 Aristotle
20 (2)
2.2 The classical approach in linguistics: phonology
22 (5)
2.3 The classical approach in semantics
27 (8)
2.4 What`s wrong with the classical theory?
35(6)
3 Prototype Categories: I
41 (22)
3.1 Wittgenstein
42 (1)
3.2 Prototypes: an alternative to the classical theory
43 (5)
3.3 Basic level terms
48 (5)
3.4 Prototypes and the basic level
53 (2)
3.5 Where do prototypes come from?
55 (3)
3.6 Some applications
58(5)
4 Prototype Categories: II
63 (21)
4.1 Prototypes
63 (6)
4.2 Prototypes and schemas
69 (3)
4.3 Folk categories and expert categories
72 (5)
4.4 Hedges
77(7)
5 Linguistic and Encyclopaedic Knowledge
84 (18)
5.1 The dictionary and the encyclopaedia
85 (2)
5.2 Domains and schemas
87 (3)
5.3 Frames and scripts
90 (3)
5.4 Perspectivization
93 (1)
5.5 Frames and scripts in the comprehension of nominals
94 (2)
5.6 Fake
96 (2)
5.7 Real
98(4)
6 Polysemy and Meaning Chains
102 (22)
6.1 Monosemous and polysemous categories
102 (6)
6.2 An illustration: Climb
108 (4)
6.3 Over
112 (6)
6.4 Some problems
118(6)
7 Category Extension: Metonymy and Metaphor
124 (20)
7.1 Metonymy
124 (8)
7.2 Metaphor
132(12)
8 Polysemy, or: How Many Meanings Does a Word Really Have?
144 (26)
8.1 Polysemy and compositionality
145 (3)
8.2 The two-level approach
148 (3)
8.3 Two illustrations: in and round
151 (8)
8.4 Polysemy and the network model
159(11)
9 Polysemous Categories in Morphology and Syntax
170 (16)
9.1 Case
170 (2)
9.2 The diminutive
172 (4)
9.3 The past tense
176 (5)
9.4 Yes-no questions
181(5)
10 Polysemous Categories in Intonation 186 (14)
10.1 The problem of intonational meaning
186 (2)
10.2 The meanings of falling and rising tones
188 (7)
10.3 High key
195(5)
11 Grammatical Categories 200 (22)
11.1 Words, affixes, and clitics
202 (6)
11.2 Grammatical categories
208 (8)
11.3 The semantic basis of grammatical categories
216(6)
12 Syntactic Constructions as Prototype Categories 222 (25)
12.1 Why we need constructions
223 (2)
12.2 Elements of a construction grammar
225(3)
12.3 The prenominal possessive
228 (3)
12.4 The transitive construction
231(4)
12.5 The transitive construction: more marginal members
235 (4)
12.6 Metaphorical extension of syntactic constructions
239 (2)
12.7 A comparison with German
241 (2)
12.8 Concluding remarks
243(4)
13 Prototype Categories in Phonology 247 (19)
13.1 Phoneme categories
248 (7)
13.2 The gradience of phonetic features
255 (4)
13.3 Syllable constructions
259(7)
14 The Acquisition of Categories 266 (19)
14.1 Hypothesized acquisition routes
267 (3)
14.2 Grammatical categories and constructions
270 (5)
14.3 Conceptual development
275 (4)
14.4 Word meanings
279(6)
References 285 (16)
Author index 301 (4)
Subject index 305
Extra informatie: 
Paperback / softback
326 pagina's
Januari 2003
544 gram
241 x 165 x 13 mm
Oxford University Press us

Levertijd: 5 tot 11 werkdagen