%0 Book %D 9998 %T Acts of meaning %A Evans, Vyvyan %C Edinburgh %I Edinburgh University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Generic %D 9998 %T Blending basics %A Evans, Vyvyan %A Bergen, Benjamin %A Zinken, Jörg %I Equinox Publishers %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book Section %B Hanbook of cognitive linguistics %D 9998 %T Discourse in cognitive grammar %A Sinha, Chris %C Oxford %E Geeraerts, Dirk %E Cuyckens, Hubert %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Overview of development of psychology2nd cognitive revolution %0 Generic %D 9998 %T Metaphor and metonymy in comparison and contrast %A Geeraerts, Dirk %A Cuyckens, Hubert %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book %D 9998 %T Radical construction grammar: Syntactic theory in typological perspective %A Evans, Vyvyan %A Green, Melanie %C Edinburgh %I Edinburgh University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book Section %B Handbook of cognitive linguistics %D 9998 %T Spaces, worlds, and grammar %A Hudson, Richard %C Oxford %E Geeraerts, Dirk %E Cuyckens, Hubert %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z "Language is a conceptual network." for instance lexicon is organized in this way as opposed to a dictionary-style list - no distinction between lexicon and other types of Generalizations.The descriptive network of Word Grammar is a graph containing nodes and lines.Networks are open, links can be entrenched, modularity (of Chomsky and Fodor is impossible). Re modularity: mentions distinction between dictionary and an encyclopedia."knowledge of language is entirely declarative (rather than procedural)" re. 1990 where he also tackles declarativeness"Language use involves activation of the network and even the creation of new nodes and links (i.e. learning). But the Network Postulate distinguishes this activity conceptually from the network to which it is applied. "Same rules are applied to phonology and syntax (all levels of linguistic description)Inheritance is essential, e.g. concept and superconcept:"The advantage of invoking default inheritance as an explanation of prototype effects is that it removes the need to assume that concepts are themselves fuzzy (Sweetser 1987). Rightly or wrongly, the structure of a Word Grammar network is crystal clear and fully 'digital' (except for degrees of entrenchment and activation). "Best-fit principle of classification"Classify any item of experience so as to maximise the amount of relevant inherited information and to minimise the number of exceptions."Nodes on network are classified: isa, wife, name, meaning (meanings are separate from words), subjectUses dependencies and valencesNodes are defined by their links no labels are necessaryNo distinction between lexicon and grammar: "There is no basis, therefore, for distinguishing the lexicon from the grammar in terms of levels of Generality, because Generality varies continuously throughout the hierarchy."Morphology is treated separately in contrast to Langacker who sees a continuum."In Word Grammar, then, the word is linked to its phonological realisation only via the morpheme, just as it is linked to the semantic structure only via the single concept that acts as its sense."Word grammar also includes sociological and other information since it does not distinguish between lexicon and encyclopedia.Word grammar can help account for learning, given that it uses a dependency rather than a constituent syntax. Given that 70% of words are dependent on the word next to them, this is very useful. (|How about German prefixes and such?) %0 Book %D 2005 %T From etymology to pragmatics : metaphorical and cultural aspects of semantic structure %A Turner, Mark %C Brno %I Host %K metaphor; literary criticism; cognitive linguistics; MetBib %P 278 %Z Původní publikace 1996; Původní titul: Literary mind, Překlad Olga Trávníčková %@ 8072941305 %0 Generic %D 2005 %T Making good psychology out of blending theory %A Kövecses, Zoltán %C Cambridge %I Cambridge University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %X To what extent and in what ways is metaphorical thought relevant to an understanding of culture and society? Can the cognitive linguistic view of metaphor simultaneously explain universality and diversity in metaphorical thought? Cognitive linguists have done important work on universal aspects of metaphor, but they have paid less attention to why metaphors vary both interculturally and intraculturally as extensively as they do. This book proposes a new theory of metaphor variation. Firstly, the major dimensions of metaphor variation are identified; that is, those social and cultural boundaries that signal discontinuities in human experience. Secondly, the book describes which components, or aspects, of conceptual metaphor are involved in metaphor variation, and how they are involved. Thirdly, it isolates the main causes of metaphor variation. Lastly, it deals with the issue of the degree of cultural coherence in the interplay among conceptual metaphors, embodiment, and causes of metaphor variation. %@ 0521844479 %0 Book %D 2004 %T A metaphor in search of a source domain: The categories of Slavic aspect. %A Lakoff, George %C White River Junction, Vt. %I Chelsea Green %K Cognitive Linguistics %L JA85.2.U6 L35 2004320.51 %Z by George Lakoff.Theory & application -- Framing 101 -- Right wing power grab -- What's in a word? -- Metaphors of terror -- Metaphor and war, again -- Betrayal of trust : beyond lying -- From theory to action -- Q&A -- How to respond to conservatives. %@ 1931498717 (pbk. alk. pa %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 2004 %T Handbook of cognitive linguistics %A Janda, Laura %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 471 %V 15 %0 Generic %D 2004 %T Metaphor and metonymy at the crossroads : a cognitive perspective %A Dirven, Ren %A Verspoor, Marjolijn %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 003699333 %Z edited by RenLooks at language from the perspective of "expressing ideas and thoughts" Doesn't incorporate some of the most recent theories but basically takes a traditional structure of an intro to linguistics and gives cognitively-motivate answers. %0 Book Section %B Studies in linguistic motivation %D 2004 %T The construal of space in language and thought %A Taylor, John %C Berlin; New York %E Radden, Gunther %E Panther, Klaus-Uwe %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 49-74 %Z "According to Cognitive Grammar, the grammar of a language can be characterized as a structured inventory of conventional linguistic units." - units are not encapsulated "chunks of information" rather "each unit stands at the hub of a network of relations to other units."Three types of relations: schema and its more fully specified instances; part and the whole in which it features; similarityThis paper focuses on constructions "defined as linguistic structures which ar analusable into component parts" - they are motivated through relations to other units in the language; these relations "cummulatively create a 'niche' for the construction within the language system" (| cf. Sinclair & Hunston - local grammars) - gives examples of the bang goes construction. %0 Book %B Planet communication %D 2003 %T Conceptual grouping and pronominal anaphora %A Rudzka-Ostyn, Brygida %C Berlin %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Leeds %P xvi, 206p %Z 23 cm %@ 311017703X; 3110177048 ( %0 Book %B Slavistische beitr %D 2003 %T Cognitive linguistics, language pedagogy and the English present tense %A Shull, Sarah %C M %E Peter Rehder %I Otto Sagner %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Aims to demonstrate a semantic unity of verbal prefixes in Slavic languages. Connection between spatial and abstract prefixation applying a cognitive linguistic approach. Used elicited speech samples in Prague and St. Pete. Respondents shown movies. Concludes that prefixes and prepositions are systematic. Identifies primary (source, path, goal), secondary (proximity, contact, contain) and tertiary (direct, contour, encircle) semantic features.Some prefixes are better empty perfectivizers because they do not carry as much inferential baggage as others. They will be perceived as empty only if there is significant semantic overlap between the meaning of the verb and the prefix.Disagrees with Janda about nature of space/cognitive space. %0 Journal Article %J Slavic and East European Journal %D 2003 %T Editorial statement %A Janda, Laura %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 251-281 %V 47 %0 Generic %D 2003 %T Language and ideology %A Gavins, Joanna %A Steen, Gerard %C London %I Routledge %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Birmingham ; Edinburgh ; %P xii, 188 p %Z 24 cmIncludes bibliographical references and indexPapers by Gibbs, Tsur, Stockwell, etc. %@ 041527799X (pbk); 041527 %0 Book %B Oxford textbooks in linguistics %D 2003 %T Metonymy in language and thought %A Taylor, John %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Durham ; National Librar %P xv, 308 p %Z ill ; 25 cmIncludes bibliographical references and index Previous ed.: 1995 %@ 0199266646 (pbk) %0 Hearing %D 2003 %T Metaphor: Universality and variation %A Lakoff, George %A Johnson, Mark %C Chicago; London %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics; Metaphor %P xiii, 276 p %Z 21 cmIncludes bibliographical references Originally published: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 1980New afterword %@ 0226468372 %0 Book %D 2003 %T The new psychology of language : cognitive and functional approaches to language structure %A Wierzbicka, Anna %C Berlin %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 003670076 %0 Journal Article %J Discourse and Society %D 2003 %T Toward a theory of cognitive poetics %A Zinken, Jörg %K Metaphor; Discourse Analysis; Political science; Ideology; Cognitive Linguistics; CMT %P 507-523 %V 14 %X This article explores the role that metaphors play in the ideological interpretation of events. Research in cognitive linguistics has brought rich evidence of the enormous influence that body experience has on (metaphorical) conceptualization. However, the role of the cultural net in which an individual is embedded has mostly been neglected. As a step towards the integration of cultural experience into the experientialist framework in cognitive metaphor research I propose to differentiate two ideal types of motivation for metaphor: correlation and intertextuality. Evidence for the important role that intertextual metaphors play in ideological discourse comes from an analysis of Polish newspaper discourse on the tenth anniversary of the end of communism. %0 Book %D 2002 %T A user-friendly conceptualization of %A Lakoff, George %C Chicago %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Hn90.m6 l34 2002 %P xv, 471 %Z 2001051052Gba2-48836George Lakoff.Includes bibliographical references (p. [427]-451) and index. %@ 0226467708 (cloth)022646 %0 Book %B Poetics today ; v. 23, no. 1, Spring 2002 %D 2002 %T A usage-base model %A Richardson, Alan %A Steen, Francis %C Durham, N.C. %I Duke University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Aberdeen %Z Periodical %@ 03335372 %0 Book %B Oxford linguistics %D 2002 %T Bridges between generative and cognitive linguistics %A Taylor, John %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L National Library of Scot %P xii, 621 p %Z ill ; 25 cmIncludes bibliographical references and index %@ 0198700334 (pbk) %0 Book %D 2002 %T Cognitive linguistics, language pedagogy and the English present tense %A Stockwell, Peter %C London ; New York %I Routledge %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Aberdeen ; Birmingham ; %P x, 193 p %Z ill ; 25 cmIncludes bibliographical references (p. [177]-187) and index %@ 0415258944 (hbk); 041525 %0 Book Section %B Setkání s ceštinou %D 2002 %T Cognitive poetics in practice %A Janda, Laura %C Praha %E Krausová, A. %E Slezáková, M. %E Svobodová, Z. %I Ústav pro jazyk %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book Section %B Cognitive stylistics: Language and cognition in text analysis %D 2002 %T Cognitive stylistics : language and cognition in text analysis %A Tsur, Reuven %C Amsterdam; Philadelphia %E Semino, Elena %E Culpeper, Jonathan %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 279-318 %Z Cognitive poetics "offers cognitive theories that systematically account for the relationship between the structure of literary texts and their perceived effects." as a response to "impressionist critics" who "indulge in the effects of literary texts, but have difficulties of relating the their structures" and "structuralist critics who excel in the description of the structure of literary texts, but it is not always clear what the human significance is of these texts, or how their perceived effects can be accounted for." (p. 379)"During the past sixty years or so, the word %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 2002 %T Death is the mother of beauty : mind, metaphor, criticism %A Sinha, Chris %K Cognitive Linguistics; Embodiment %P 271-276 %V 13 %0 Book %D 2002 %T Grammar in mind and brain: Explorations in cognitive syntax %A Fauconnier, Gilles %A Turner, Mark %C New York %I Basic Books %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Bf443 .f38 2002 %P xvii, 440 %Z 2001052925Gilles Fauconnier, Mark Turner.Includes bibliographical references (p. 407-423) and index.Reviewed in Metaphor and Symbol 2004 pp. 83-88, 19:1, by Charles Forceville - criticising the book for delivering less than promised and being a little too self-congratulatory but offering a solid framework which needs to be tested over time %@ 046508785X (alk. paper) %0 Generic %D 2002 %T Grammar and conceptualization %A Semino, Elena %A Culpeper, Jonathan %C Amsterdam %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Glasgow %P xvi, 333 p %Z ill ; 23 cmIncludes bibliographical references and indexesIn Foreword %@ 9027233322 (pbk); 158811 %0 Book %D 2002 %T Metaphor: A practical introduction %A Lakoff, George %A Johnson, Mark %C Brno %I Host %K cognitive linguistics; conceptual metaphor theory; MetBib %P 282 %X Czech translation of 'Metaphors we live by' %@ 8072940716 %0 Generic %D 2002 %T Philosophy in the flesh: the embodied mind and its challenge to Western thought %A Lewandowska-Tomaszczyk, Barbara %A Turewicz, Kamila %C Frankfurt am Main %I Peter Lang %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 003670662 %Z edited by Barbara Lewandowska-Tomaszczyk, Kamila Turewicz %0 Book %D 2002 %T The poetics of mind : figurative thought, language, and understanding %A Kövecses, Zoltán %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Birmingham %P xvi, 285 p. %Z 24 cm.Includes bibliographical references %@ 0195145119 (pbk); 019514 %0 Book %D 2001 %T Cognitive exploration of language and linguistics %A Gentner, Dedre %A Holyoak, Keith %A Kokinov, Boicho %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 003673836 %Z edited by Dedre Gentner, Keith J. Holyoak and Boich N. KokinovIntroduction %0 Book %D 2001 %T Cognitive poetics : an introduction %A Turner, Mark %C Oxford, UK ; New York %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L H61 .T97 2001300 %P vi, 183 p. %Z Mark Turner.ill. ; 25 cm. %@ 0195139046 (alk. paper) %0 Book Section %B The analogical mind: perspectives from cognitive science %D 2001 %T Cognitive exploration of language and linguistics %A Gentner, Dedre %A Bowdle, Brian %A Wolff, Phillip %A Boronat, Consuelo %C Cambridge, Mass.; London %E Gentner, Dedre %E Holyoak, Keith J. %E Kokinov, Boicho N. %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 199-253 %Z "surprisingly little is known about how metaphors are psychologically processed" p. 199Metaphor can be modeled as inter-domain mappings for novel but not for conventional metaphors which can be better captured by models from analogy.They propose a theory 'the career of metaphor'"how metaphoric representation changes as a metaphor evolves from novel to conventional."Describe types of theories: localist vs. domain-mapping (incl. some problems with Lakoff's strong invariance claims)Possibilities of domain mapping:-projective mapping (creates new meaning)-structural parallelism (metaphors reflect parallel semantic domain)-cognitive archeology (systematic metaphors are mapped as large-scale conceptual systems)-local lexical relations (simple polysemies adn homphonies) <-- weakest theory %0 Book Section %B Applied cognitive linguistics %D 2001 %T Cognitive linguistics and poetics of translation %A Tyler, Andrea %A Evans, Vyvyan %C Berlin %E P %E Niemeier, Susanne %E Dirven, René %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 63-108 %V 1 %Z -re 4 non-termporal functions of tense"The difficulty for language teachers, and one we have faced ourselves in classroom settings, is how to insightfully present the non-termporal uses associated with tense." (p. 64) (|but is that really the greatest difficulty?)- re analysis of how non-temporal uses of the tense are presented in grammar books"In sum, the typical ESL student appears to be presented with a partial list of uses of English tense, rather than a unified model, along with the advice that memorization of the arbitrary patterns is the best policy as there is no systematicity in the various non-temporal uses."We believe that insights from cognitive linguistics have real merit in offering more systematic, motivated accounts of how English works."(p. 98) - they admit that the explanation presented "would be largely inappropriate for language learners or even many language teachers." (p. 98)"further research is required in order to develop materials, based upon the foregoing proposals, which teachers could present in a classroom setting. Such must be the aim of cognitively oriented applied linguists." (p. 98-99) %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 2001 %T Don't think of an elephant!: know your values and frame the debate: the essential guide for progressives %A Langacker, Ronald %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 143-188 %V 12 %0 Book %B Cognitive linguistics research 19 %D 2001 %T Foundations of cognitive grammar %A Pütz, Martin %A Niemeier, Susanne %A Dirven, René %C Berlin ; New York %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Durham %Z Contents: I. Theory and language acquisition -- II. Language pedagogy %@ 3110172216; 3110172224 %0 Book %D 2001 %T Literature and the cognitive revolution %A Thagard, Paul %C Praha %I Portál %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book %D 2001 %T Metaphors we live by %A Lee, David %C Melbourne ; Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L UCL (University College %P xiii, 223 p %Z ill ; 23 cmIncludes bibliographical references and index %@ 0195514246 %0 Book Section %D 2001 %T On the nature of syntactic irregularity %A Langacker, Ronald %C Berlin %E P %E Niemeier, Susanne %E Dirven, René %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 3-40 %Z See scanned article %0 Book Section %B The analogical mind: Perspectives from cognitive science %D 2001 %T Polysemy in cognitive linguistics : current issues in linguistic theory %A Fauconnier, Gilles %C Cambridge, Mass.; London %E Gentner, Dedre %E Holyoak, Keith J. %E Kokinov, Boicho N. %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Journal Article %J Artificial Intelligence %D 2001 %T Sémantika pádu v %A Lakoff, George %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 195–209 %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 2000 %T A Glossary of Cognitive Linguistics %A Gibbs, Raymond %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 347-358 %V 11 %0 Book %D 2000 %T Discourse and perspective in cognitive linguistics4. Current issues in linguistic theory %A Talmy, Leonard %C Cambridge, Mass.; London %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics; Corpus Linguistics %Z ill. 23cmVol I %0 Book %D 2000 %T Moral politics : how liberals and conservatives think %A Langacker, Ronald %C Essen %I LAUD %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 40 %0 Book Section %B Usage-based models of language. %D 2000 %T The analogical mind : perspectives from cognitive science %A Kemmer, Suzanne %A Barlow, Michael %C Stanford %E Kemmer, Suzanne %E Barlow, Michael %I CSLI Publications. %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book %D 2000 %T Women, fire, and dangerous things: What categories reveal about the mind %A Lakoff, George %A Núñez, Rafael %C New York %I Basic Books %K Cognitive Linguistics %L QA141.15 .L37 2000510 %M 5148814 %P xvii, 493 %Z 00034216George Lakoff, Rafael E. Núñez.Includes bibliographical references (p. 453-472) and index. %@ 0465037704 %0 Book %D 1999 %T A usage-based conception of language %A Lakoff, George %A Johnson, Mark %C New York %I Basic Books %K Cognitive Linguistics %L BD418.3 .L35 1999128 %M 4281795 %P xiv, 624 %Z 98037113George Lakoff and Mark Johnson.Includes bibliographical references (p. 584-601) and index. %@ 0465056733 (acid-free pa %0 Book %B Cognitive linguistics research ; 14 %D 1999 %T As advertised: A review of The MIT Encyclopedia of the Cognitive Sciences %A Langacker, Ronald %C Berlin ; New York %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P165 .L363 2000415 %M 4830051 %P xiii, 427 %Z 99033328Ronald W. Langacker.Includes bibliographical references (p. [401]-418) and index. %@ 3110166046 (pbk. alk. pa %0 Journal Article %J Slovo a slovesnost %D 1999 %T Cognitive grammar %A Va %K Cognitive Linguistics; Polish Linguistics %P 214-215 %V 60 %Z Informace o některých polských kognitivně lingvistických pracech %0 Journal Article %J Slovo a slovesnost %D 1999 %T Linguistic categorization : prototypes in linguistic theory %A Vaňková, Irena %K philosophy; Cognitive Linguistics; Czech Linguistics %P 283-292 %V 60 %Z Nárys srovnání kognitivního a fenomenologického přístupu k jazyku %0 Book Section %B Proceedings of the national Conference on Artificial Intelligence AAAI-99 %D 1999 %T Metaphors we live by %A Narayan, Srini %C Orlando, FL %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Generic %D 1999 %T More than cool reason : a field guide to poetic metaphor %A Panther, Klaus-Uwe %A Radden, G %C Amsterdam; Philadelphia %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z edited by Klaus-Uwe Panther, G©*nter Radden23 cmWorkshop on Metonymy (1996 : Hamburg) %0 Book Section %B Issues in cognitive linguistics: 1993 proceedings of the International Cognitive Linguistics Conference %D 1999 %T Where mathematics comes from: how the embodied mind brings mathematics into being %A Newmeyer, Frederick %C Berlin; New York %E de Stadler, Leon %E Eyrich, Christoph %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 3-22 %Z Many concepts have equivalents e.g. iconicityNot all generative linguistics presuppose model-theoretical semantics e.g. Chomsky or Jackendoff (example of autonomous syntax and nonobjectivist semantics going well together)GG and CG are not "notational variants" but are "considerably closer than is Generally thought"GL and CL are united in "cognitive commitmet" but often cite opposing research from other cognitive sciences which are "riddled with disputes"Even the autonomy of syntax may not be as contentious as it might appear since it does not entail a) there can be no commonalities and b) there is a high degree of arbitrariness between form and meaning. Also showing that there is motivation and relatedness does not proove that autonomy is false.Also suggests a modular treatment of Lakoff's analysis of perceptual deicticp. 14 Compares current state in CL to early transformational grammars: "Early generative grammarians were so enamoured of transformational rules that they typically ignored obvious nonsysntactic...explanations for unacceptability." Maybe in CL, a similar "over-appeal to cognition-based explanations" exists "with a downplaying of the role of principles grounded in discourse and communication"Removing distinction between grammar and lexicon more point of emphasis than theory. Similarly distinction between pragmatics and semantics has also been rejected by Jackendoff.Further convergence between GL and CL can be seen with the Minimalist Program where "all central grammatical principles apply directly on the surface or at the level where grammar interfaces with meaning; language particular variation is restricted to the lexicon. The de-emphasizing of the computational system in favor of the lexicon is a step in the direction of cognitive linguistics." (p. 15)His other two proposals of potential similarity need further investigation, although there is something to them:p. 4 "Generative and cognitive linguistics are both true, describing different aspects of cognitive functioning. This could be effected in two ways: 1. The child acquires the structures and principles of both theories 'side-by-side'. 2. Generative and cognitive linguistics describe different levels of the same reality."Option 1 has some support from developmental psychology while Option 2 is appealing but it is difficult to see how those levels would be defined since we cannot even agree on what that 'same reality' would be. Unlike, for instance, physics - where Newton and Einstein and Quantum Mechanics can be treated in the same way; (|Comparing Pinker and Aitchinson or Lakoff would show both the deep divide and similarities; also it seems that few on either side of the debate have taken up his call for mutual understanding - Jackendoff and Talmy being the exceptions - as well as many researchers dealing with particulars rather than theoretical problems) %0 Book %D 1998 %T Conceptual blending and analogy %A Hudson, Richard %C London; New York %I Routledge %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Richard Hudsonill. 25cm pbkPreface: book for students of English grammar as own language, used e.g. in undergrad courses. Reasons to learn English grammar:Low on terminology. Only terms needed for analysis are used.p. 2 * increase awareness, * improve writing * make learning other languages easy "Languages tend to have rather similar grammars."Chapters:p. 5 "communication is really rather difficult, and miscommunication all too easy" %0 Book %D 1998 %T Cognitive grammar and the structure of Dutch 'uit' and Polish 'wy' %A Tomasello, Michael %C Mahwah, NJ; London %I Lawrence Erlbaum Associates %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 003675498 %Z edited by Michael Tomasello %0 Generic %D 1998 %T The orthography wars: Linguistic authority, language ideology, and metaphor in Czech spelling reform %A Dirven, René %A Verspoor, Marjolijn %C Amsterdam ; Philadelphia %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Birmingham ; Edinburgh ; %P xiii, 300 p %Z ill ; 23 cmBibliography includedIncludes bibliographical references (p. [279]-288) and index %@ 902721901X; 9027219028 ( %0 Book %D 1997 %T Cognitive approaches to lexical semantics %A Fauconnier, Gilles %C Cambridge, U.K. ; New York, NY, USA %I Cambridge University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Bf463.m4 f38 1997 %P ix, 205 %Z 96023820Gilles Fauconnier.Includes bibliographical references (p. [193]-201) and index. %@ 052146062X (hardcover)05 %0 Book Section %B Cognitive Science and the Unconscious %D 1997 %T Cognitive linguistics as a continuation of the Jakobsonian tradition: the semantics of Russian and Czech reflexives %A Lakoff, George %C Washington, DC %E Stein, Dan J. %I American Psychiatric Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 89-120 %0 Generic %D 1997 %T Metafory, kterými žijeme %A Liebert, Wolf-Andreas %A Redeker, Gisela %A Waugh, Linda %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z edited by Wolf-Andreas Liebert, Gisela Redeker, Linda Waugh23 cmInternational Cognitive Linguistics Conference (4th : 1995 : Albuquerque, N.M.) %0 Book %D 1997 %T Úvod do kognitivní vědy: Mysl a myšlení %A Wierzbicka, Anna %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Anna Wierzbicka24cm cased %0 Book %D 1996 %T A geography of case semantics : the Czech dative and the Russian instrumental %A Lakoff, George %C Chicago %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L HN90.M6 L35 1996172 %M 3569848 %P xi, 413 %Z 95047690George Lakoff.Includes bibliographical references (p. [389]-413). %@ 0226467961 (cloth alk. p %0 Book %D 1996 %T Cognitive linguistics, psychology and cognitive science %A Turner, Mark %C New York ; Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Cambridge ; Glasgow ; Ki %P viii, 187p %Z Includes bibliographical references and index %@ 0195104110 (cloth) %0 Generic %D 1996 %T Foundations of cognitive grammar %A P %A Dirven, Ren %C Berlin %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 003656195 %Z edited by Martin Putz and Rene Dirven %0 Book Section %B Studies in Anaphora %D 1996 %T How unconscious metaphorical thought shapes dreams %A Langacker, Ronald %C Amsterdam %E Fox, Barbara A. %I John Benjamins Publishing Company %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 334-378 %0 Book Section %B Conceptual structure, discourse and language %D 1996 %T Issues in cognitive linguistics: 1993 proceedings of the International Cognitive Linguistics Conference %A Fauconnier, Gilles %A Turner, Mark %C Stanford %E Goldberg, Adele %I CSLI Publications. %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 113-130 %0 Book %D 1996 %T Mind: Introduction to cognitive science %A Wierzbicka, Anna %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z ill. 24 cm"Strongly universalist" approach in the sense of Lyons believing that "there is a fixed set of semantic components, which are universal in that they are lexicalized in all language". Identifies some key primitives such as %0 Book %D 1996 %T Transitivity, case, and grammatical relations: A cognitive grammar prospectus %A Regier, Terry %C Cambridge, Mass. %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Terry Regierill 24cm %0 Book %D 1996 %T The human semantic potential : spatial language and constrained connectionism %A Thagard, Paul %C Cambridge, Mass.; London %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Aberdeen ; Leeds ; Notti %P x, 213 p %Z ill ; 24 cm"A Bradford book." Includes bibliographical references (p. [191]-205) and indexCRUM (Computational-Representational Understanding of Mind) - although disagreed with by many - it has provided a solid and productive research paradigm for a number of scholars. Program Mind____________________________________________data structures + mental representations +algorithms computational procedures= running programs = thinking"This has been the dominant analogy in cognitive science, although it has taken on a novel twist from the use of another analog, the brain." (p. 11) -- leading to connectionismCRUM works "with a complex three-way analogy among the mind, the brain, and computers. Mind, brain, and computation can each be used to suggest new ideas about the others." (p. 11) %@ 0262201062 (alk. paper) %0 Book %B Learning about language %D 1996 %T Toward a cognitive semantics %A Ungerer, Friedrich %A Schmid, Hans-Jörg %C London ; New York %I Longman %K Cognitive Linguistics %L UCL (University College %P xiv, 306 p %Z ill ; 22 cmIncludes bibliographical references and index %@ 0582239664 %0 Generic %D 1996 %T The semantics and discourse function of habitual-iterative verbs in contemporary Czech %A Fauconnier, Gilles %A Sweetser, Eve %C Chicago ; London %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Durham ; Glasgow %P vi, 355 p %Z ill ; 24 cmIncludes bibliographical references and index %@ 0226239241 (pbk); 022623 %0 Generic %D 1996 %T The cognitive linguistics reader %A Goldberg, Adele %C Stanford %I CLSI %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Includes Fauconnier %0 Generic %D 1995 %T Applied cognitive linguistics %A Taylor, John %A MacLaury, Robert %C Berlin %I De Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Trinity College Dublin %P xiii, 406p %Z ill ; 24cmConferenceIncludes bibliographical references and indexContents: Includes conference proceedings %@ 3110143011 %0 Book %B Cognitive Theory of Language and Culture %D 1995 %T Cognitive linguistics %A Goldberg, Adele %C Chicago %E Fauconnier, Gilles %E Lakoff, George %E Sweetser, Eve %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book %D 1995 %T Domains and connections %A Holyoak, Keith %A Thagard, Paul %C Cambridge, Mass.; London %I MIT Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %M 000933331 %Z Keith J. Holyoak and Paul Thagard31ill 23cm %0 Book %D 1995 %T Moving right along: A computational model of metaphoric reasoning about events %A Taylor, John %C Oxford %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Birmingham %P xiii, 312 p. %Z ill. ; 22 cm, pbk %@ 0198700121 %0 Journal Article %J Metaphor and Symbolic Activity %D 1994 %T Aspects of cognitive poetics %A Fesmire, Steven %K cognitive linguistics; categorization; cognitive commitment; cognitive semantics; critique of cognitive semantics; ecological situatedness; embodied mind; generalization commitment; image schema; mentalism; metaphor; narrative structure; philosophy; refut %P 149-154 %V 9 %X Cognitive linguistics is founded on the cardinal methodological assumption that any theory of meaning, concepts, reasoning, or language must be congruous with our most reliable empirical inquiries into the nature of human cognition. This "cognitive" commitment coincides with a "generalization" commitment (Lakoff, 1990, p. 50) whereby any satisfactory theory of these aspects of cognition must offer empirically criticizable generalizations about human conceptualization, inference, and language. What has emerged from these commitments is a view of human understanding and experience that places our ecological situatedness at its core. Because linguistic structures are studied not in isolation from, but with an acute sensitivity to our most reliable investigations into the way human beings give coherent form to their experience, cognitive linguists have been able to illuminate the way an embodied mind adjusts to its changing environment by way of shared cognitive structures, such as image schemata, categorizations, metaphors, and narrative structures. But what exactly counts as cognitive here? Some criticisms of the cognitive semantics approach to metaphor have been based on a misunderstanding of the meaning of cognitive within this orientation (e.g., Gendlin, 1991). By clarifying the nature of a cognitive approach to human understanding and experience, I would like to forestall objections that cognitive linguistics is either, on the one hand, too intellectualistic and subjectivistic, or, on the other hand, too physicalistic in its treatment of understanding and meaning. The basic objection I address is that "conceptual metaphors" are overtly conceptual - that they are "mentalistic" to the detriment of a full-blooded account.(Steven Fesmire) %0 Book %D 1994 %T Motivation in language : studies in honor of G %A Fauconnier, Gilles %C Cambridge; New York %I Cambridge University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P325 .f37 1994 %P xlvi, 190 %Z 94006991Gilles Fauconnier.Includes bibliographical references (p.176-186) and index. %@ 05214449930521449499 (pb %0 Book %D 1994 %T The cognitive perspective of "naturalist" linguistic models %A Gibbs, Raymond %C Cambridge; New York %I Cambridge University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P37.5.F53 G5 1994401/.9 %P ix, 527 p. %Z Raymond W. Gibbs, Jr.24 cm.Non-figurative metaphor - used often in film where literal images have a metaphorical dimension. (|Could be seen as a parallel to performative metaphor) - p. 184"very oridanry real-world scenes can povey powerful metaphorical messages." (p. 185)"Many mainstream films employ metaphors that are embedded nonfiguratively in the 'text' of the narrative. In this way, metaphorical and litral levels of meaning are made to coexist on film to a greater degree than is thought to be the case with literary works." (p. 185) (|e.g. the diving scene in The Graduate) %@ 0521419654 (hardback)052 %0 Book %B Cognitive linguistics research ; 4 %D 1993 %T Blending as a central process of grammar %A Janda, Laura %C Berlin ; New York %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Cambridge %P xiii, 225p %Z 24cm %@ 3110126729 %0 Book %B Language in performance ; 9 %D 1993 %T Cognitive linguistics today %A Tabakowska, Elzbieta %C Tubingen %I G. Narr %K Cognitive Linguistics %L British Library %P 146 p. %Z 23 cmEnglish; PolishIncludes, as examples, extracts from prose and poetry in English and Polish, with translation in the other language Includes bibliographical references (p. [135]-146) %@ 3823340786 %0 Book Section %B Metaphor and thought, 2nd edition %D 1993 %T English grammar %A Lakoff, George %C Cambridge %E Ortony, Andrew %I Cambridge University Press. %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Summary of metaphor:The Nature of Metaphor Metaphor is the main mechanism through which we comprehend abstract concepts and perform abstract reasoning. Much subject matter, from the most mundane to the most abstruse scientific theories, can only be comprehended via metaphor. Metaphor is fundamentally conceptual, not linguistic, in nature. Metaphorical language is a surface manifestation of conceptual metaphor. Though much of our conceptual system is metaphorical, a significant part of it is nonmetaphorical. Metaphorical understanding is grounded in nonmetaphorical understanding. Metaphor allows us to understand a relatively abstract or inherently unstructured subject matter in terms of a more concrete, or at least a more highly structured subject matter. The Structure of Metaphor Metaphors are mappings across conceptual domains. Such mappings are asymmetric and partial. Each mapping is a fixed set of ontological correspondences between entities in a source domain and entities in a target domain. When those fixed correspondences are activated, mappings can project source domain inference patterns onto target domain inference patterns. Metaphorical mappings obey the Invariance Principle: The image-schema structure of the source domain is projected onto the target domain in a way that is consistent with inherent target domain structure. Mappings are not arbitrary, but grounded in the body and in everyday experience and knowledge. A conceptual system contains thousands of conventional metaphorical mappings, which form a highly structured subsystem of the conceptual system. There are two types of mappings: conceptual mappings and image- mappings; both obey the Invariance Principle. Some Aspects of Metaphor The system of conventional conceptual metaphor is mostly unconscious, automatic, and is used with no noticeable effort, just like our linguistic system and the rest of our conceptual system. Our system of conventional metaphor is alive in the same sense that our system of grammatical and phonological rules is alive; namely, it is constantly in use, automatically and below the level of consciousness. Our metaphor system is central to our understanding of experience and to the way we act on that understanding. Conventional mappings are static correspondences, and are not, in themselves, algorithmic in nature. However, this by no means rules out the possibility that such static correspondences might be used in language processing that involves sequential steps. Metaphor is mostly based on correspondences in our experiences, rather than on similarity. The metaphor system plays a major role in both the grammar and lexicon of a language. Metaphorical mappings vary in universality; some seem to be universal, others are widespread, and some seem to be culture- specific. Poetic metaphor is, for the most part, an extension of our everyday, conventional system of metaphorical thought. %0 Book %D 1993 %T Metaphor is like analogy %A Johnson, Mark %C Chicago %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Mark JohnsonAmazon.com reviewer: "Is it really any more insightful than the old rules? Johnson takes us up a flight of stairs only to find the door at the top locked." %0 Generic %D 1993 %T Pragmatics, seen from the point of view of cognitive linguistics %A Geiger A., Richard %A Rudzka-Ostyn, Brygida %C New York %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L British Library %P xiv, 825 p. %Z [Editor][Editor]Bibliography included ; ConferenceSelected papers. Also known as the 14th International L.A.U.D. symposium %@ 3110127148 (alk. paper) %0 Book Section %B American Contributions to the Eleventh International Congress of Slavists in Bratislava. %D 1993 %T The way we think : conceptual blending and the mind's hidden complexities %A Janda, Laura %C Columbus %E Maguire, R. A %E Timberlake, A. %I Slavica %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 310-319. %0 Book Section %B The last phonological rule %D 1993 %T Word grammar %A Lakoff, George %C Chicago; London %E Goldsmith, John %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 117-146 %Z Asks questions about the cognitive reality of phonological rules - questions the competence/performance distinction in light of connectionism. "neural processes occur in real time. Phonological derivations do not occur in real time, but in some 'abstract time' that cannot be put in correspondence with real time." (p. 117)"there is something wrong with the foundations of generative phonology, [and] all those orderings and cycles and principles are the products of a mistaken theory." (p. 117)Suggests an alternative to simplify phonology in litght of connectionism and the workings of the brain"On thing that connectionist models do naturally is characterize cross-dimensional correlations. Those of us working in cognitive grammar have found that really complex syntax (of the 'non-core' variety, which is most of syntax) becomes tractable if it formulated in terms of direct correlations--called %0 Book Section %B Thirty years of linguistic evolution : studies in honour of Rene Dirven on the occasion of his sixtieth birthday %D 1992 %T English word grammar %A Lakoff, George %C Philadelphia %E P %I John Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 463-482 %0 Book %D 1992 %T Language and the cognitive construal of the world %A Wierzbicka, Anna %I Oxford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z 1ill 23cm %0 Book %D 1992 %T Word power : phrasal verbs and compounds ; a cognitive approach %A Tsur, Reuven %C Amsterdam ; New York %I North-Holland %K Cognitive Linguistics %L British Library %Z Bibliography included %@ 0444889965 %0 Book %D 1991 %T Moral politics: what conservatives know that liberals don't %A Langacker, Ronald %C Stanford, Calif. %I Stanford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L National Library of Scot %P 608 p %Z Descriptive application23 cm %@ 0804738521 (pbk) %0 Journal Article %J Language and communication %D 1991 %T Word grammar %A Lakoff, George %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 53-62 %V 11 %0 Book %B Cognitive linguistics research ; 1 %D 1990 %T Cognitive phonology %A Langacker, Ronald %C Berlin ; New York %I Mouton de Gruyter %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P165 .L35 1990415 %M 2253294 %P x, 395 %Z 90048063Ronald W. Langacker.Includes bibliographical references (p. [367]-381) and index. %@ 0899257240 (U.S. acid-fr %0 Book %B Cambridge studies in linguistics ; 54 %D 1990 %T Cognitive linguistics : an introduction %A Sweetser, Eve %C Cambridge %I Cambridge University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Bristol ; Cambridge ; Du %P xi, 174p %Z 24cmBibliography: p229 %@ 0521324068 %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 1990 %T Cognitive linguistics %A Fauconnier, Gilles %K Cognitive Linguistics; connections between spaces; domain; mental space theory; multiple mapping %P 151-174 %V 1 %X One striking formal characteristic of cognitive semantics is its emphasis on mappings and correspondences between domains, as opposed to rules and logical representations restricted to sentences. While language undeniably has structure of its own, it also links up in essential ways with other cognitively motivated structures and central features of language organization depend on such links. The present paper presents more evidence for the important role played by domain mapping in basic understanding. Various kinds of previously unnoticed counterfactual constructions are examined in this light, along with cognitive operators such as 'when'. Matching conditions imposed by constructions on connected spaces are studied. They provide the basis for a realistic account of generalized inference and partial truth assignment from a cognitive perspective.(Gilles Fauconnier) %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 1990 %T Cognitive models in language and thought : ideology, metaphors and meanings %A Geeraerts, Dirk %K Cognitive Linguistics %V 1 %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 1990 %T Grounding : the epistemic footing of deixis and reference %A Dressler, Wolfgang %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 75-98 %V 1 %0 Book %D 1990 %T Mappings in thought and language %A Hudson, Richard %C Oxford %I Basil Blackwell %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z 24cmIn introduction distinguishes and describes 8 trends (sometimes conflicting) that emerged in the 1980s:lexicalism, wholism, trans-constructionism, poly-constructionism, relationism, mono-stratalism, cognitivism, implementationismp. 8 On cognitivism: "cognitivism has Generally involved an emphasis on the fuzziness and open-endedness of language, in reaction against what is seen as the unrealistically neat picture offered by most linguistic theories. One result of this stress on fuzziness has been a lack of a clear research paradigm for those who are sympathetic with the General principles but who still want to write grammars." But there are many benefits, e.g. push towards lexicalism, poly-constructionism, and prototypes. --- prototype theory and cognitivism are closely linkedp. 9 On Chomsky: "The only way of proving anything about the necessity of a uniquely linguistic analysis is by trying very hard to do the opposite. Success refutes the hypothesis, but failure can be interpreted either as support for the hypothesis, or as evidence that one has not tried hard enough." %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 1990 %T Mental leaps: analogy in creative thought %A Lakoff, George %K cognitive linguistics; abstract reasoning; cognitive semantics; cognitive topology; conceptual metaphor theory; image schema; imagistic reasoning; inference pattern; invariance hypothesis; LIB %P 39-74 %V 1 %X I view cognitive linguistics as defined by the commitment to characterize the full range of linguistic generalizations while being faithful to empirical discoveries about the nature of the mind/brain.The Invariance Hypothesis is a proposed general principle intended to characterize a broad range or regularities in both our conceptual and linguistic systems. Given that all metaphorical mappings are partial, the Invariance Hypothesis claims that the portion of the source domain structure that is mapped preserves cognitive topology (though, of course, not all the cognitive topology of the source domain need be mapped). Since the cognitive topology of image schemas determines their inference patterns, the Invariance Hypothesis claims that imagistic reasoning patterns are mapped onto abstract reasoning patterns via metaphorical mappings. It entails that at least some (and perhaps all) abstract reasoning is a metaphorical version of image-based reasoning.The data covered by the Invariance Hypothesis includes the metaphorical understanding of time, states, events, actions, purposes, means, causes, modalities, linear scales, and categories. Because the source domains of these metaphorical concepts are structured by image schemas, the Invariance Hypothesis suggests that reasoning involving these concepts is fundamentally image-based. This includes the subject matter of Boolean, scalar, modal, temporal, and causal reasoning. These cases cover such a large range of abstract reasoning that the question naturally arises as to whether all abstract human reasoning is a metaphorical version of imagistic reasoning. I see this as a major question for future research in cognitive linguistics.(George Lakoff) %0 Journal Article %J Cognitive Linguistics %D 1990 %T The ecology of constructions %A Wierzbicka, Anna %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 99-150 %V 1 %0 Journal Article %J Theory, Culture and Society %D 1990 %T What is cognitive poetics? %A Frank, Arthur %K Cognitive Linguistics; Experientialism; Review %P 131-62 %V 7 %Z Overview of body-related research in the 1980s relevant for new sociology Sorts books into 4 categories:1. The medicalized bodyreviews books on medical practices and social vs. medical aspects of disease2. The sexual bodyReviews two books one on "The sexual lives of an Amazonian people" and the other on collection of articles on postmodern sexuality in the US in "postmodern America, the natives are now writing their own ethnography" which are more similar than might be expected3. The disciplined bodyCompares several books on diets (anorexia) and visions of own body4. The talking bodyReview of Lakoff 1987 and Johnson 1987 - suggests that Johnson can be read first as an introduction to the ideas in LakoffSees the value of this research "in resolution of the Objectivist/relativist dichotomy." ... "If understanding and knowledge are projections of embodied image shcamta, then they are clearly multivocal, not univocal. But because bodily experience is shared -- we all experience balance, force, containment, and many, but not infinitely many, other bases of metaphor -- there is a basis for mutual understanding. The demise of Objectivism need not be rootless, anarchic, nihilistic relativism. It seems to me this was what Nietzsche was trying to establish, and what Foucault needed but never found as a philosophic basis of his politics." (p. 158) %0 Book %D 1989 %T A suggestion for a linguistics with connectionist foundations %A Lakoff, George %A Turner, Mark %C Chicago ; London %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Birmingham %P xii, 230p %Z 23cm, casedBibliography: p219-220. - Includes index %@ 0226468127 (pbk); 022646 %0 Book Section %B Proceedings of the Connectionist Models Summer School %D 1988 %T Constructions: A construction grammar approach to argument structure %A Lakoff, George %C San Mateo, CA %I Morgan Kaufmann %K Cognitive Linguistics %P 301-314 %0 Book Section %B Topics in cognitive linguistics %D 1988 %T Contemporary theory of metaphor %A Langacker, Ronald %C Amsterdam %E Rudzka-Ostyn, Brygida %I Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Generic %D 1988 %T Foundations of cognitive grammar %A Rudzka-Ostyn, Brygida %C Amsterdam %I Benjamins %K Cognitive Linguistics %L British Library %P 704p %Z Includes bibliography %@ 9027235449 %0 Book %D 1987 %T Conceptualizations and mental processing in language %A Johnson, Mark %C Chicago ; London %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Aberdeen ; Birmingham ; %P xxxviii, 233p %Z ill ; 24cmIncludes index %@ 0226403173; 0226403181 ( %0 Book %D 1987 %T Conceptual structure, discourse and language %A Lakoff, George %C Chicago %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P37 .L344 1987401/.9 %M 1163574 %P xvii, 614 %Z 86019136GB87-48861George Lakoff.Bibliography: p. 589-600.Includes indexes. %@ 0226468038 %0 Book %D 1987 %T Cognitive versus generative linguistics: How commitments influence results %A Langacker, Ronald %C Stanford, Calif. %I Stanford University Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P165 .L36 1987415 %M 1207948 %P 2v. %Z 84051300Ronald W. Langacker.Bibliography: v. 1, p. 495-504.Includes index.v. 1. Theoretical prerequisites -- v. 2. Descriptive application. %@ 0804712611 (v. 1 alk. pa %0 Book %D 1987 %T Linguistic categorization %A Wells, Gordon %C London %I Hodder and Stoughton %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Starts with quoting Chomsky "language is a window on the mind" interpreting this: "by studying regularities of the sentences that a speaker of a language can produce or understand...we can discover the nature of knowledge that he or she must possess, and from that we can draw conclusions about the workings of the mind itself." describing this as "Heady stuff for someone concerned with the education of young children." (p. ix) Before outlining research talks about stories and facts - it is important how the stories fit the facts.Describes a large-scale longitudinal study in the UK (Bristol) on child language development between 1 and 10.Concludes with:"We are the meaning makers--every one of us: children, parents, and teachers. To try to make sense, to construct stories, and to share them with others in speech and in writing is an essential part of being human. For those of us who are more knowledgeable and more mature--parents and teachers--the responsibility is clear: to interact with those in our care in such as way as to foster and enrich %0 Book %D 1987 %T Metaphors and war: The metaphor system used to justify war in the gulf %A Langacker, Ronald %I Linguistic Agency, University of Duisburg %K Cognitive Linguistics %0 Book %D 1987 %T The experience of space: The privileged role of spatial prefixation in Czech and Russian %A Turner, Mark %C Chicago ; London %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Birmingham ; Edinburgh ; %P xi, 208p %Z 23cmBibliography includedBibliography: p197-204 Includes index %@ 0226817210 (cased); 0226 %0 Book %D 1984 %T Mental spaces: aspects of meaning construction in natural language %A Hudson, Richard %C Oxford %I Basil Blackwell %K Cognitive Linguistics %Z Richard Hudsonill 24cm %0 Book %B Paper / Linguistic Agency University of Trier ; nr. 109, Series A %D 1983 %T Concept, image, and symbol: the cognitive basis of grammar %A Rudzka-Ostyn, Brygida %C Trier %I L. A. U. T. %K Cognitive Linguistics %L Edinburgh %0 Book %D 1983 %T The Invariance Hypothesis: Is abstract reason based on image-schemas? %A Langacker, Ronald %C Bloomington, Ind. %I Indiana University Linguistics Club %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P291415 %M 979060 %P v, 294 %Z Ronald W. Langacker.Preliminary version of the first two chapters of a projected monograph.Bibliography: p. [289]-294. %0 Book %B Papers in cognitive poetics ; 1 %D 1982 %T Topics in cognitive linguistics %A Tsur, Reuven %C Tel-Aviv %I Katz Research Institute for Hebrew Literature %K Cognitive Linguistics %L British Library %P 52p %0 Book %D 1980 %T Moral imagination : implications of cognitive science for ethics %A Lakoff, George %A Johnson, Mark %C Chicago %I University of Chicago Press %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P106 .l235 %P xiii, 242 %Z 80010783George Lakoff and Mark Johnson.Bibliography: p. 241-242. %@ 0226468011 %0 Book %D 1965 %T The body in the mind : the bodily basis of meaning, imagination, and reason %A Lakoff, George %A Harvard University. Computation Laboratory. %C [Cambridge, Mass. %I Harvard University %K Cognitive Linguistics %L P291 %M 2636660 %P 1 v. (various pagings) %Z Report No. NSF-16 to The National Science Foundation of Mathematical Linguistics and Automatic Translation; Anthony G. Oettinger, principal investigator; Harvard University, The Computation Laboratory. %0 Generic %D %T An introduction to cognitive linguistics %A %0 Generic %D %T Bringing the bodies back in: A decade review %A %0 Generic %D %T Cognitive dimensions of social science %A %0 Generic %D %T Člověk a jazykový obraz (přirozeného) světa %A %0 Generic %D %T Cross-cultural pragmatics : the semantics of human interaction %A %0 Generic %D %T Ideological imagination: Intertextual and correlational metaphors in political discourse %A %0 Generic %D %T Kognitivně-kulturní inspirace z %A %0 Generic %D %T Literární mysl: O původu myšlení a jazyka %A %0 Generic %D %T Semantics, culture, and cognition : universal human concepts in culture-specific configurations %A %0 Generic %D %T Semantics: primes and universals %A %0 Generic %D %T The literary mind %A %0 Generic %D %T The relation between experience, conceptual structure and meaning %A %0 Generic %D %T The meaning makers : children learning language and using language to learn %A %0 Generic %D %T The meaning of colour terms: Semantics, culture, and cognition %A %0 Generic %D %T The cost of renovating the property: A reply to Marina Rakova %A %0 Generic %D %T Understanding cultures through their key words : English, Russian, Polish, German, and Japanese %A %0 Generic %D %T What is "cognitive" about cognitive linguistics? %A