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Bibliografická citace

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0 (hodnocen0 x )
BK
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2004
xv, 356 s. : il. ; 23 cm

objednat
ISBN 978-0-521-66770-8 (dotisk ; brož.)
Cambridge textbooks in linguistics
Popsáno dle 7 dotisku vydaného v roce 2012
Obsahuje bibliografii na s. 330-343 a rejstříky
000244717
Contents // List of figures page xii // List of tables xiii // Preface xv // 1 Introduction: what is cognitive linguistics? 1 // Part I: A conceptual approach to linguistic analysis // 2 Frames, domains, spaces: the organization of conceptual // structure 7 // 2.1 Arguments for frame semantics 7 // 2.2 Concepts: profile-frame organization 14 // 2.3 Some consequences of the profile-frame/domain distinction 16 // 2.4 Extensions of the basic prolile-frame/domain distinction 22 // 2.4.1 Locational and configurational profiles 22 // 2.4.2 Scope of predication 23 // 2.4.3 Relationships between domains 24 // 2.5 Domains and idealized cognitive models 28 // 2.6 Mental spaces 32 // 3 Conceptualization and construal operations 40 // 3.1 Introduction 40 // 3.2 Attention/salience 46 // 3.2.1 Selection 47 // 3.2.2 Scope of attention (dominion) 50 // 3.2.3 Scalar adjustment 51 // 3.2.4 Dynamic attention 53 // 3.3 Judgement/comparison 54 // 3.3.1 Categorization 54 // 3.3.2 Metaphor 55 // 3.3.3 Figure-ground alignment 56 // 3.4 Perspective/situatedness 58 // 3.4.1 Viewpoint 59 // vii // vii i Contents // 3.4.2 Deixis 59 // 3.4.3 Subjectivity 62 // 3.5 Constitution/Gestalt 63 // 3.5.1 Structural schematization 63 // 3.5.2 Force dynamics 66 // 3.5.3 Relationality (entity/interconnection) 67 // 3.6 Conclusion 69 // 4 Categories, concepts and meanings 74 // 4.1 Introduction 74 // 4.2 The classical model of category structure 76 // 4.3 The prototype model of category structure 77 // 4.3.1 Graded centrality
77 // 4.3.2 The representation of conceptual categories 81 // 4.3.3 Levels of categorization 82 // 4.3.4 Shortcomings of prototype theory 87 // 4.3.5 The frame-based account of prototype effects 91 // 4.4 A dynamic construal approach to conceptual categories 92 // 4.4.1 Category boundaries 93 // 4.4.2 Frames 95 // 4.4.3 Levels of categorization 96 // 4.5 The dynamic construal of meaning 97 // 4.5.1 Contextualized interpretation 98 // 4.5.2 Purport 100 // 4.5.3 Constraints 101 // 4.5.4 Construal 103 // 4.6 Structural and logical aspects of meaning 104 // 4.7 Part I: Concluding remarks 105 // Part II: Cognitive approaches to lexical semantics // 5 Polysemy: the construal of sense boundaries 109 // 5.1 Introduction 109 // 5.2 Full sense boundaries 110 // 5.2.1 Homonymy and polysemy 111 // 5.2.2 Entrenchment 111 // 5.2.3 Boundary effects 112 // 5.2.4 The nature of full sense units 115 // 5.3 Sub-sense units with near-sense properties 116 // 5.3.1 Facets 116 // 5.3.2 Microsenses 126 // 5.3.3 Ways-of-seeing 137 // 5.3.4 Semantic components and low-autonomy active zones 138 // Contents // ix // 5.3.5 Contextual modulation 140 // 5.4 Autonomy: summary 140 // 6 A dynamic construal approach to sense relations I: // hyponymy and meronymy 141 // 6.1 Hyponymy 141 // 6.1.1 Introductory 141 // 6.1.2 Hyponymy and context 143 // 6.1.3 Relations between lexical items 146 // 6.1.4 Taxonymy 147 // 6.2 Lexical aspects of the part-whole relation 150 // 6.2.1 The part-whole relation 151 // 6.2.2 Meronymy
159 // 7 A dynamic construal approach to sense relations II: // antonymy and complementarity 164 // 7.1 Oppositeness 164 // 7.1.1 Aspects of the construal of oppositeness 164 // 7.1.2 Main varieties of opposite 165 // 7.1.3 Goodness-of-exemplar in opposites 166 // 7.2 Complementarity 167 // 7.2.1 Gradable vs. non-gradable construal of properties 167 // 7.2.2 Profiling against domains 167 // 7.3 Antonymy 169 // 7.3.1 A survey of antonym types 169 // 7.3.2 Monoscalar systems: polar antonyms 172 // 7.3.3 Bi-scalar systems 181 // 7.4 Variable construal of antonyms and complementaries 185 // 7.4.1 Absolute vs. relative construal 185 // 7.4.2 Scale features 189 // 7.5 Conclusion 192 // 8 Metaphor 193 // 8.1 Figurative language 193 // 8.2 The conceptual theory of metaphor 194 // 8.2.1 Introduction 194 // 8.2.2 Issues in the conceptual theory of metaphor 198 // 8.3 Novel metaphor 204 // 8.3.1 The life history of a metaphor 204 // 8.3.2 How do we recognize metaphors? 206 // 8.3.3 Blending Theory and novel metaphors 207 // 8.3.4 Context sensitivity 209 // 8.3.5 Asymmetry of vehicle and target 210 // x // Contents // 8.4 Metaphor and simile 211 // 8.4.1 Two types of simile 211 // 8.4.2 Theories of the relation between simile and // metaphor 211 // 8.4.3 Metaphor-simile combinations 215 // 8.5 Metaphor and metonymy 216 // 8.5.1 Characterizing metonymy 216 // 8.5.2 Metaphor-metonymy relations 217 // 8.5.3 Types of indeterminacy 219 // 8.6 Conclusion 220 // Part III: Cognitive approaches to
grammatical form // 9 From idioms to construction grammar 225 // 9.1 Introduction 225 // 9.2 The problem of idioms 229 // 9.3 Idioms as constructions 236 // 9.4 From constructions to construction grammar 247 // 10 An overview of construction grammars 257 // 10.1 Essentials of construction grammar theories 257 // 10.1.1 Grammatical representation: the anatomy of a // construction 257 // 10.1.2 The organization of constructional knowledge 262 // 10.2 Some current theories of construction grammar 265 // 10.2.1 Construction Grammar (Fillmore, Kay et al.) 266 // 10.2.2 Lakoff (1987) and Goldberg (1995) 272 // 10.2.3 Cognitive Grammar as a construction grammar 278 // 10.2.4 Radical Construction Grammar 283 // 10.3 Conclusion 290 // 11 The usage-based model 291 // 11.1 Grammatical representation and process 291 // 11.2 The usage-based model in morphology 292 // 11.2.1 Entrenchment and representation of word forms 292 // 11.2.2 Regularity, productivity and default status 295 // 11.2.3 Product-oriented schemas 300 // 11.2.4 Network organization of word forms 302 // 11.2.5 Conclusion 307 // 11.3 The usage-based model in syntax 308 // 11.3.1 Type/token frequency, productivity and // entrenchment 308 // 11.3.2 Product-oriented syntactic schemas 313 // Contents // XI // 11.3.3 Relevance and the organization of construction networks // 11.3.4 The acquisition of syntax and syntactic change 11.4 // Conclusion // 12 Conclusion: cognitive linguistics and beyond // 328 // References // Author index //Subject index

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