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Bibliografická citace

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BK
Reprint.
Cambridge : Cambridge University, 1995
xvi,420 s.

objednat
ISBN 0-521-29414-2 (brož.)
Cambridge textbooks in linguistics
Bibliogr. s. 379-396.
Věc., jm. rejstř.
Pragmatika - učebnice vysokošk.
000081797
CONTENTS // Preface ix // Acknowledgements xiv // Notation conventions XV // I The scope of pragmatics I // I.I The origin and historical vagaries of the term // pragmatics I // 1.2 Defining pragmatics 5 // 1-3 Current interest in pragmatics 35 // 1-4 Computing context: an example 47 // 2 Deixis 54 // 2.0 Introduction 54 // 2.1 Philosophical approaches 55 // 2.2 Descriptive approaches 61 // 2.2.1 Person deixis 68 // 2.2.2 Time deixis 73 // 2.2.3 Place deixis 79 // 2.2.4 Discourse deixis 85 // 2.2.5 Social deixis 89 // 2.? Conclusions 94 // 3 Conversational implicature 97 // 3-0 Introduction 97 // 3-1 Grice’s theory of implicature 100 // 3-2 Revisions, problems and applications 118 // 3.2.1 Tests for implicature 118 // 3.2.2 Implicature and logical form 122 // 3-2-3 Kinds of implicature 126 // 3-2.4 Generalized Quantity implicatures 132 // 3-2.5 Metaphor : a case of maxim exploitation 147 // 3.2.6 Implicatum and language structure 162 // 4 Presupposition 167 // 4.0 Introduction 167 // 41 Historical background 169 // 4.2 The phenomena: initial observations 177 // 4-3 The problematic properties 185 // 4.31 Defeasibility 186 // 4-3-2 The projection problem 191 // 4-4 Kinds of explanation 199 // 4.4 Semantic presupposition 199 // 4.4.2 Pragmatic theories of presupposition 204 // 4-5 Conclusions 225 // 5 Speech acts 226 // 5-0 Introduction 226 // 5-1 Philosophical background 227 // 5-2 Thesis: speech acts are irreducible to matters of truth and falsity 24? // 5-3 Antithesis: the reduction of illocutionary force to ordinary syntax and semantics 246 // 5-4 Collapse of Antithesis 251 // 5-4-I Semantic problems 251 // 5-42 Syntactic problems 260 // 5-5 Indirect speech acts: a problem for Thesis and // Antithesis 263 // 5-6 The context-change theory of speech acts 276 // 5-7 Beyond theories of speech acts 278 // 6 Conversational structure 284 // 6.0 Introduction 284 // 6.1 Discourse analysis versus conversation analysis 286 //
6.2 Conversation analysis 294 // 6.2.1 Some basic findings 296 // 6.2.I.I Turn-taking 296 // 6.2.1.2 Adjacency pairs 303 // 6.2.I.3 Overall organization 308 // 6.2.2 Some remarks on methodology 318 // 6.2.3 Some applications 326 // 6-3 Preference organization // 6.3.I Preferred second turns // 6.3.2 Preferred sequences 339 // 6.4 Pre-sequences 345 // 6.4.I General remarks 345 // 6.4.2 Pre-announcements 349 // 6.4.? Pre-requests : a re-analysis of indirect speech acts // 6-5 Conclusions 364 // Contents // 6.5-1 Conversation analysis and linguistics 364 // 6.52 Some remaining questions 367 // Appendix: transcription conventions 369 // 7 Conclusions 371 // 7.0 Introduction 371 // 7-1 Pragmatics and ‘core’ linguistics 372 // 7-2 Pragmatics, sociolinguistics and psycholinguistics 374 // 7-3 Applied pragmatics: pragmatics and other fields 376 // Bibliography 379 // Subject index 397 // Index of names 417

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