Toward a Calculus of Meaning

Jerusalem: Hamachon Hayisraeli Lehaskala Bextav. Bolozky, Sh. 1972. "On morphological and phonetic constraints in Modern Hebrew." Hebrew Computational Linguistics 6. . 1978. "Word formation strategies in the Hebrew verb system: ...

Author: Edna Andrews

Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing

ISBN: 9789027282385

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 432

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This volume contains papers presented at a symposium in honor of Cornelis H. van Schooneveld and invited papers on the topics of invariance, markedness, distinctive feature theory and deixis. It is not a Festschrift in the usual sense of the word, but more of a collection of articles which represent a very specific way of defining and viewing language and linguistics. The specific approach presented in this volume has its origins and inspirations in the theoretical and methodological paradigm of European Structuralism in general, and the sign-oriented legacy of Ferdinand de Saussure and Charles Sanders Peirce and the functional and communication-oriented approach of the Prague School in particular. The book is divided in three sections: Theoretical and Methodological Overview: Cornelis H. van Schooneveld; Anatoly Liberman; Petr Sgall; Alla Bemova and Eva Hajicova; Robert Kirsner. Studies in Russian and Slavic Languages: Edna Andrews; Lawrence E. Feinberg; Annie Joly Sperling; Ronald E. Feldstein; Irina Dologova and Elena Maksimova; Stefan M. Pugh. Applications to Other Languages, Language Families, and Aphasia: Ellen Contini-Morava; Barbara A. Fennell; Victor A. Friedman; Robert Fradkin; Yishai Tobin; Mark Leikin.

Morphologie

Hauniversita 17, 3134 Berman, Ruth A[ronson] (1975a), “The Representation of the Verb-Roots and Patterns in the Lexicon”. ... The Hague: Mouton Junger, Judith (1988), Predicate Formation in the Verbal System of Modern Hebrew.

Author: G. E. Booij

Publisher: Walter de Gruyter

ISBN: 9783110172782

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 1184

View: 978

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This series of HANDBOOKS OF LINGUISTICS AND COMMUNICATION SCIENCE is designed to illuminate a field which not only includes general linguistics and the study of linguistics as applied to specific languages, but also covers those more recent areas which have developed from the increasing body of research into the manifold forms of communicative action and interaction. For "classic" linguistics there appears to be a need for a review of the state of the art which will provide a reference base for the rapid advances in research undertaken from a variety of theoretical standpoints, while in the more recent branches of communication science the handbooks will give researchers both an verview and orientation. To attain these objectives, the series will aim for a standard comparable to that of the leading handbooks in other disciplines, and to this end will strive for comprehensiveness, theoretical explicitness, reliable documentation of data and findings, and up-to-date methodology. The editors, both of the series and of the individual volumes, and the individual contributors, are committed to this aim. The languages of publication are English, German, and French. The main aim of the series is to provide an appropriate account of the state of the art in the various areas of linguistics and communication science covered by each of the various handbooks; however no inflexible pre-set limits will be imposed on the scope of each volume. The series is open-ended, and can thus take account of further developments in the field. This conception, coupled with the necessity of allowing adequate time for each volume to be prepared with the necessary care, means that there is no set time-table for the publication of the whole series. Each volume will be a self-contained work, complete in itself. The order in which the handbooks are published does not imply any rank ordering, but is determined by the way in which the series is organized; the editor of the whole series enlist a competent editor for each individual volume. Once the principal editor for a volume has been found, he or she then has a completely free hand in the choice of co-editors and contributors. The editors plan each volume independently of the others, being governed only by general formal principles. The series editor only intervene where questions of delineation between individual volumes are concerned. It is felt that this (modus operandi) is best suited to achieving the objectives of the series, namely to give a competent account of the present state of knowledge and of the perception of the problems in the area covered by each volume.

Reading Complex Words

Predicate Formation in the Verbal System of Modern Hebrew. Dordrecht: Foris. Leben, L. (1973). Suprasegmental phonology. Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press dissertation. MarslenWilson, W., Tyler, L. K., Waksler, R., & Older, L. (1994).

Author: Egbert M.H. Assink

Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

ISBN: 9781475737202

Category: Psychology

Page: 339

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This book brings together current research findings on the involvement of word-internal structure for the purpose of word reading (especially morphological structure). The central theme of reading complex words is approached from several angles, such that the chapters span a wide variety of topics where this issue is important. It is a valuable resource for all researchers studying the mental lexicon and to those who teach advanced courses in the psychology of language.

Lexical Polycategoriality

In Morphology Handbook on Inflection and Word Formation, G. Booij, C. Lehmann, & J. Mugdan (eds), 1795–1805. Berlin: de Gruyter. ... (in Hebrew). Junger, J. 1987. Predicate Formation in the Verbal System of Modern Hebrew ...

Author: Valentina Vapnarsky

Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing Company

ISBN: 9789027265951

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 495

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This book presents a collection of chapters on the nature, flexibility and acquisition of lexical categories. These long-debated issues are looked at anew by exploring the hypothesis of lexical polycategoriality –according to which lexical forms are not fully, or univocally, specified for lexical category– in a wide number of unrelated languages, and within different theoretical and methodological perspectives. Twenty languages are thoroughly analyzed. Apart from French, Arabic and Hebrew, the volume includes mostly understudied languages, spoken in New Guinea, Australia, New Caledonia, Amazonia, Meso- and North America. Resulting from a long-standing collaboration between leading international experts, this book brings under one cover new data analyses and results on word categories from the linguistic and acquisitional point of view. It will be of the utmost interest to researchers, teachers and graduate students in different fields of linguistics (morpho-syntax, semantics, typology), language acquisition, as well as psycholinguistics, cognition and anthropology.

Language Processing and Acquisition in Languages of Semitic Root Based Morphology

“Structure and use in the acquisition of wordformation” Language 60: 542I90. Clark, E.V. and Berman, ... “The psycholinguistic status of the root in Modern Hebrew”. ... Predicate Formation in the Verbal System of Modern Hebrew.

Author: Joseph Shimron

Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing

ISBN: 9789027296689

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 394

View: 254

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This book puts together contributions of linguists and psycholinguists whose main interest here is the representation of Semitic words in the mental lexicon of Semitic language speakers. The central topic of the book confronts two views about the morphology of Semitic words. The point of the argument is: Should we see Semitic words’ morphology as “root-based” or “word-based?” The proponents of the root-based approach, present empirical evidence demonstrating that Semitic language speakers are sensitive to the root and the template as the two basic elements (bound morphemes) of Semitic words. Those supporting the word-based approach, present arguments to the effect that Semitic word formation is not based on the merging of roots and templates, but that Semitic words are comprised of word stems and affixes like we find in Indo-European languages. The variety of evidence and arguments for each claim should force the interested readers to reconsider their views on Semitic morphology.

Theoretical Syntax 1980 1990

Predicate Formation in the Verbal System of Modern Hebrew. Dordrecht & Providence, R. I.: Foris, 1988. vi, 182 pp. Describes the Hebrew verbal system in terms of functional grammar. Discusses the representation of abstract roots, ...

Author: Rosemarie Ostler

Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing

ISBN: 9789027237477

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 201

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This volume is intended to be used by practicing scholars as well as students. It represents all major and some of the minor trends that have evolved during the past decade. Book titles from all available sources have been included, as well as periodical articles from the major journals, whenever there was evidence of a theoretical approach. To ensure maximum accessibility of the entries listed, books and articles in language other than English and unpublished dissertations and working papers have been excluded. All entries are fully annotated and the volume is completed by indices of authors and subjects.

Predicate Structure in a Functional Grammar of Hungarian

“Semantic relation in non-verbal predication'. Paper presented at the 3rd International ... “Non-verbal sentences and degrees of definiteness in Hungarian. ... Predicate formation in the verbal system of Modern Hebrew. Dordrecht: Foris.

Author: Casper de Groot

Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG

ISBN: 9783110250480

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 244

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Morphologies of Asia and Africa

Bolozky, Shmuel 1978 Word Formation Strategies in the Hebrew Verb System: Denominative Verbs. Afroasiatic Linguistics 5: 111–36. 1979 On the New Imperative in Colloquial Hebrew. Hebrew Annual Review 3: 17–24. 1982 Strategies of Modern ...

Author: Alan S. Kaye

Publisher: Penn State Press

ISBN: 9781575065663

Category: History

Page: 1420

View: 532

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In 1997, Eisenbrauns published the highly-regarded two-volume Phonologies of Asia and Africa, edited by Alan Kaye with the assistance of Peter T. Daniels, and the book rapidly became the standard reference for the phonologies of the Afro-Asiatic languages. Now the concept has been extended, and Kaye has assembled nearly 50 scholars to write essays on the morphologies of the same language group. The coverage is complete, copious, and again will likely become the standard work in the field. Contributors are an international Who’s Who of Afro-Asiatic linguistics, from Appleyard to Leslau to Voigt. It is with great sadness that we report the death of Alan Kaye on May 31, 2007, while these volumes were in the final stages of preparation for the press. Alan was diagnosed with bone cancer on May 1 while on research leave in the United Arab Emirates and was brought home to Fullerton by his son on May 22.