Linguistics And Philosophy : Festschrift For Rulon S : Wells.

By: Makkai, AdamContributor(s): Melby, Alan KSeries: Current Issues in Linguistic TheoryPublisher: Amsterdam : John Benjamins Publishing Company, 1985Copyright date: ©1985Description: 1 online resource (490 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789027279767Subject(s): LinguisticsGenre/Form: Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Linguistics And Philosophy : Festschrift For Rulon S : WellsDDC classification: 410 LOC classification: P26.W45 -- L5 1985ebOnline resources: Click to View
Contents:
LINGUISTICS AND PHILOSOPHY ESSAYS IN HONOR OF RULON S.WELLS -- Editorial page -- Title page -- Copyright page -- Table of Contents -- Preface -- Works of Rulon S. Wells -- I. ON THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE AND GENERAL THEORETICAL ISSUES -- INNATE CAPACITY, KNOW-HOW AND USE IN LANGUAGE -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- LANGUAGE, COGNITION, AND LINGUISTICS -- CONCLUSION. -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- KUHNIAN PARADIGMS AS SYSTEMS OF MARKEDNESS CONVENTIONS -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- A HIERARCHY IN CONCEPTUAL SPACE -- REFERENCES CITED -- IMPERFECT MODELS AND THEIR USES -- Introduction -- Finite State Models -- Context-free Models -- Transformational Grammar -- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- ENDNOTE -- REFERENCES CITED -- RASK'S LECTURE ON THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE -- ENDNOTES -- CONTRAST -- Paradigmatic Contrast and its Components -- Sameness and Identification -- Restricted Varieties of Contrast -- Endnotes -- REFERENCES CITED -- II. PHONOLOGY -- PHONOLOGICAL "NEUTRALIZATION" IN CLASSICAL AND STRATIFICATIONAL THEORIES -- 1. Types of Neutralization: Suspension vs. Syncretization. -- 1.1 Suspension. -- 1.2 Syncretization. -- 1.3 Distinguishing Suspension from Syncretization. -- 2. Interpretations of Suspension Phenomena. -- 2.1 Interpretations in the Prague School. -- 2.11 The Archiphonemic Approach. -- 2.12 The Unmarked-Member Approach. -- 2.13 The Phonetic Identification Approach. -- 2.2 Suspension in Stratificational Phonology. -- 2.20 Historical Preliminaries. -- 2.21 Translations of the Archiphonemic and Unmarked-Member Approaches -- 2.22 A Reinterpretation of the Archiphonemic Approach. -- 2.23 Comparison and Evaluation of the Stratification al Approaches. -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- III. SYNTAX AND BEYOND -- GRAMMATICAL PHRASES AND LEXICAL PHRASES -- REFERENCES CITED -- Furthermore: -- ON GRAMMARS OF SCIENCE.
CONSTITUENCY, DEPENDENCY AND APPLICATIVE STRUCTURE -- 1. THE PROBLEM -- 2. AN INTEGRATED REPRESENTATION OF SYNTACTIC STRUCTURE -- 3. The Advantages of Applicative Grammar -- 4. THE SYNTACTIC SYSTEM OF APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR -- 5. MORPHOLOGICAL REALIZATIONS OF SYNTACTIC CATEGORIES. -- 6. COMBINATORS IN APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR -- 7. APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR AND THE UNIVERSALITY OF SUBJECTS -- 8. A COMPARISON OF APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR AND MONTAGUE GRAMMAR -- 9. CONCLUSIONS -- REFERENCES CITED -- STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION IN SYNTACTIC ANALYSIS: RULON WELLS AS A PALEO-SYNTHESJZER OF EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN SYNTAX -- 0. INTRODUCTION -- 1. THE ARCHITECTURE OF LANGUAGE -- II. SYNTACTIC STUDIES IN EUROPE -- III. SYNTACTIC STUDIES IN AMERICA -- IV. THE ECUMENICAL IMPULSE -- V. TWO RAYS OF HOPE -- VI. MY DEBT TO RULON WELLS -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES -- COME ON UP -- I. PRELIMINARY REMARKS -- II. THE GENERALIZATIONS -- III. SOME DIAGNOSTICS -- IV. THE ANALYSIS -- REFERENCES CITED -- WHY "JUNCTION" THEORY? -- Junction Theory's Place in the Linguistic Community -- Adjunction -- InterJunction -- Sub junction -- Other Junctions -- Conclusion -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- GENERALIZATION AND PREDICTION OF SYNTACTIC PATTERNS IN JUNCTION GRAMMAR -- In Astronomy -- in Chemistry -- In Linguistics -- Observing Interjunction -- Generalizing Interjunction -- Predicting a New Type of Interjunction -- A Second Generalization -- A Second Prediction -- An On-going Process -- Epilogue -- REFERENCES CITED -- 'ACTIVITY'-'ACCOMPUSHMENT'-'ACHIEVEMENT' --A LANGUAGE THAT CAN'T SAY Ί BURNED IT, BUT IT DIDN'T BURN' AND ONE THAT CAN -- Compare also the following sentences: -- 2. 'Achievement' as an Aspectual Category and as a Lexico-semantic Category -- 3. Types of Contrast -- 4. Other Related Contrasts in Language.
5. Conclusion --- Factors contributing to the intranst-tivization of transitive verbs in Japanese -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- POSITIONAL TENDENCIES OF ENGLISH RELATIVE CLAUSES AS EVIDENCE FOR PROCESSING STRATEGIES -- ENONOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- IV. HISTORICA L AND TYPOLOGICAL LINGUISTICS -- NOTES AND REFERENCES -- LEXICAL RECONSTRUCTION AND THE SEMANTIC HISTORY HYPOTHESIS -- Differences of Approach -- The DA Method -- Inclusion -- Earlier Approaches to Lexical Reconstruction -- The Semantic History Hypothesis -- Benveniste's Methods and Lexical Reconstruction -- Blust's Suggested Additional Procedures -- The "Better Candidate -- Combination of Differences -- Blust's Criticisms of the DA Method -- The "Gradient of Probability -- Blust's Phonetic Analog -- Excessive" Synonymy -- Conclusion -- ENDNOTES -- ABBREVIATIONS -- REFERENCES CITED -- HOMONYMY, HETEROCLYSIS, AND HISTORY IN THE JAPANESE VERB -- Abbreviations for Frequently Cited Literature -- ENDNOTES -- KNOWLEDGE OF THE PAST -- V. ON DIACHRONIC AND SYNCHRONIC DERIVATION -- SOME CHARACTERISTICS OF BACK-FORMATION -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- HOW TO BECOME A KWA LANGUAGE -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Loss of final consonants -- 3. Loss of noun prefixes -- 4. Conclusion -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- WHERE DO EXCLAMATIONS COME FROM? -- 0. The Problem: Wow! -- 1. One Word Exclamations from the Sublime to You Know What -- 2. No Kidding! Enter Syntax -- 2.1 Approval via Denial -- 2.2 Some Construction! -- 2.3 What a What! -- 2.4 Adjective Noun! -- 2.4.1 How About Generating These? Good Grief! -- 2.4.2 Oh, no! Enter Sociolinguistics and All Hell Breaks Loose -- 2.5 FAMOUS LAST WORDS! Enter longer Citations and Exit Syntax -- 3. SOME THEORETICAL CONCLUSIONS -- 3.1 EXCLAMATIONS AS A SPECIAL CASE OF IOIOMATICITY -- 4. PSYCHOPHONOSEMANTICS AND MULTIPLE CODING IN LIVE SPEECH -- ENONOTES.
REFERENCES CITED.
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LINGUISTICS AND PHILOSOPHY ESSAYS IN HONOR OF RULON S.WELLS -- Editorial page -- Title page -- Copyright page -- Table of Contents -- Preface -- Works of Rulon S. Wells -- I. ON THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE AND GENERAL THEORETICAL ISSUES -- INNATE CAPACITY, KNOW-HOW AND USE IN LANGUAGE -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- LANGUAGE, COGNITION, AND LINGUISTICS -- CONCLUSION. -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- KUHNIAN PARADIGMS AS SYSTEMS OF MARKEDNESS CONVENTIONS -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- A HIERARCHY IN CONCEPTUAL SPACE -- REFERENCES CITED -- IMPERFECT MODELS AND THEIR USES -- Introduction -- Finite State Models -- Context-free Models -- Transformational Grammar -- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- ENDNOTE -- REFERENCES CITED -- RASK'S LECTURE ON THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE -- ENDNOTES -- CONTRAST -- Paradigmatic Contrast and its Components -- Sameness and Identification -- Restricted Varieties of Contrast -- Endnotes -- REFERENCES CITED -- II. PHONOLOGY -- PHONOLOGICAL "NEUTRALIZATION" IN CLASSICAL AND STRATIFICATIONAL THEORIES -- 1. Types of Neutralization: Suspension vs. Syncretization. -- 1.1 Suspension. -- 1.2 Syncretization. -- 1.3 Distinguishing Suspension from Syncretization. -- 2. Interpretations of Suspension Phenomena. -- 2.1 Interpretations in the Prague School. -- 2.11 The Archiphonemic Approach. -- 2.12 The Unmarked-Member Approach. -- 2.13 The Phonetic Identification Approach. -- 2.2 Suspension in Stratificational Phonology. -- 2.20 Historical Preliminaries. -- 2.21 Translations of the Archiphonemic and Unmarked-Member Approaches -- 2.22 A Reinterpretation of the Archiphonemic Approach. -- 2.23 Comparison and Evaluation of the Stratification al Approaches. -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- III. SYNTAX AND BEYOND -- GRAMMATICAL PHRASES AND LEXICAL PHRASES -- REFERENCES CITED -- Furthermore: -- ON GRAMMARS OF SCIENCE.

CONSTITUENCY, DEPENDENCY AND APPLICATIVE STRUCTURE -- 1. THE PROBLEM -- 2. AN INTEGRATED REPRESENTATION OF SYNTACTIC STRUCTURE -- 3. The Advantages of Applicative Grammar -- 4. THE SYNTACTIC SYSTEM OF APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR -- 5. MORPHOLOGICAL REALIZATIONS OF SYNTACTIC CATEGORIES. -- 6. COMBINATORS IN APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR -- 7. APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR AND THE UNIVERSALITY OF SUBJECTS -- 8. A COMPARISON OF APPLICATIVE GRAMMAR AND MONTAGUE GRAMMAR -- 9. CONCLUSIONS -- REFERENCES CITED -- STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION IN SYNTACTIC ANALYSIS: RULON WELLS AS A PALEO-SYNTHESJZER OF EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN SYNTAX -- 0. INTRODUCTION -- 1. THE ARCHITECTURE OF LANGUAGE -- II. SYNTACTIC STUDIES IN EUROPE -- III. SYNTACTIC STUDIES IN AMERICA -- IV. THE ECUMENICAL IMPULSE -- V. TWO RAYS OF HOPE -- VI. MY DEBT TO RULON WELLS -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES -- COME ON UP -- I. PRELIMINARY REMARKS -- II. THE GENERALIZATIONS -- III. SOME DIAGNOSTICS -- IV. THE ANALYSIS -- REFERENCES CITED -- WHY "JUNCTION" THEORY? -- Junction Theory's Place in the Linguistic Community -- Adjunction -- InterJunction -- Sub junction -- Other Junctions -- Conclusion -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- GENERALIZATION AND PREDICTION OF SYNTACTIC PATTERNS IN JUNCTION GRAMMAR -- In Astronomy -- in Chemistry -- In Linguistics -- Observing Interjunction -- Generalizing Interjunction -- Predicting a New Type of Interjunction -- A Second Generalization -- A Second Prediction -- An On-going Process -- Epilogue -- REFERENCES CITED -- 'ACTIVITY'-'ACCOMPUSHMENT'-'ACHIEVEMENT' --A LANGUAGE THAT CAN'T SAY Ί BURNED IT, BUT IT DIDN'T BURN' AND ONE THAT CAN -- Compare also the following sentences: -- 2. 'Achievement' as an Aspectual Category and as a Lexico-semantic Category -- 3. Types of Contrast -- 4. Other Related Contrasts in Language.

5. Conclusion --- Factors contributing to the intranst-tivization of transitive verbs in Japanese -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- POSITIONAL TENDENCIES OF ENGLISH RELATIVE CLAUSES AS EVIDENCE FOR PROCESSING STRATEGIES -- ENONOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- IV. HISTORICA L AND TYPOLOGICAL LINGUISTICS -- NOTES AND REFERENCES -- LEXICAL RECONSTRUCTION AND THE SEMANTIC HISTORY HYPOTHESIS -- Differences of Approach -- The DA Method -- Inclusion -- Earlier Approaches to Lexical Reconstruction -- The Semantic History Hypothesis -- Benveniste's Methods and Lexical Reconstruction -- Blust's Suggested Additional Procedures -- The "Better Candidate -- Combination of Differences -- Blust's Criticisms of the DA Method -- The "Gradient of Probability -- Blust's Phonetic Analog -- Excessive" Synonymy -- Conclusion -- ENDNOTES -- ABBREVIATIONS -- REFERENCES CITED -- HOMONYMY, HETEROCLYSIS, AND HISTORY IN THE JAPANESE VERB -- Abbreviations for Frequently Cited Literature -- ENDNOTES -- KNOWLEDGE OF THE PAST -- V. ON DIACHRONIC AND SYNCHRONIC DERIVATION -- SOME CHARACTERISTICS OF BACK-FORMATION -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- HOW TO BECOME A KWA LANGUAGE -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Loss of final consonants -- 3. Loss of noun prefixes -- 4. Conclusion -- ENDNOTES -- REFERENCES CITED -- WHERE DO EXCLAMATIONS COME FROM? -- 0. The Problem: Wow! -- 1. One Word Exclamations from the Sublime to You Know What -- 2. No Kidding! Enter Syntax -- 2.1 Approval via Denial -- 2.2 Some Construction! -- 2.3 What a What! -- 2.4 Adjective Noun! -- 2.4.1 How About Generating These? Good Grief! -- 2.4.2 Oh, no! Enter Sociolinguistics and All Hell Breaks Loose -- 2.5 FAMOUS LAST WORDS! Enter longer Citations and Exit Syntax -- 3. SOME THEORETICAL CONCLUSIONS -- 3.1 EXCLAMATIONS AS A SPECIAL CASE OF IOIOMATICITY -- 4. PSYCHOPHONOSEMANTICS AND MULTIPLE CODING IN LIVE SPEECH -- ENONOTES.

REFERENCES CITED.

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