LEADER 00000cam  2200421Ki 4500 
001    1151897310 
003    OCoLC 
005    20200913232921.0 
008    200403s2020    gw a     b    001 0 eng d 
020    9783110666076|q(hbk.) 
020    3110666073|q(hbk.) 
020    |z9783110669695|q(epdf) 
020    |z9783110666311|q(epub) 
035    (OCoLC)1151897310|z(OCoLC)1109973249 
050  4 PE1369|b.G46 2020 
082 04 425|223 
100 1  Gentens, Caroline,|eauthor 
245 14 The factive-reported distinction in English /|cCaroline 
264  1 Berlin ;|aBoston :|bDe Gruyter Mouton,|c[2020] 
264  4 |c©2020 
300    xvii, 253 pages :|billustrations ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Trends in linguistics. Studies and monographs [TiLSM],
       |x1861-4302 ;|vvolume 342 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages 241-249) and 
505 00 |gAcknowledgements --|gFigures --|gTables --
       |gAbbreviations --|gIntroduction --|tThe what, why, and 
       how in brief --|tPrior definitions of factivity : 
       Disparate views --|tThe factive presupposition --|tFrom 
       philosophy to logical semantics --|tPragmatic 
       presupposition --|tInterpersonal value of the factive 
       presupposition --|tEntity types --|tInterpersonal marking 
       in complement clauses --|tFunctional layers : grammatical 
       restrictions on entity types --|tFunctional layers : 
       grammatical restrictions on factive complements --
       |tAsserted complement clauses and main clause phenomena --
       |tThe alternative approach : representational and 
       interpersonal semantics --|tFactive complement clauses as 
       nominalized clauses --|tFormal approaches --|tCognitive-
       functional approaches --|tThe matching problem : 
       complement types and complement-taking predicates --|tAims
       --|tRepresentational semantics --|tIntroduction --|tA 
       three-way semantic classification --|tThe semantic 
       classification in simple clauses : creation and 
       manipulation --|tCreated vs. pre-existent objects --
       |tManipulated vs. unaffected pre-existent objects --|tThe 
       two parameters combined --|tThe semantic classification of
       finite complement clauses --|tCreated vs. pre-existent 
       clauses --|tManipulated vs. unaffected clauses --|tThe two
       parameters combined --|tAspectual analysis --|tTheoretical
       prerequisites : situation types --|tAnalysis --|tReporting
       constructions --|tManipulative constructions --|tFactive 
       constructions --|tConclusion --|tInterpersonal semantics :
       Modality --|tIntroduction --|tModality --|tThe 
       interpersonal status of modal auxiliaries --|tModality as 
       expressed by the indicative --|tSpeaker-related modal 
       auxiliaries in complement clauses --|tModalized 
       attestations of reporting, manipulative, and factive 
       complement clauses --|tAnalysis of modal stance patterns :
       introduction --|tIndirect speech or thought constructions 
       --|tFactive constructions --|tFactive constructions with 
       cognitive predicates --|tFactive constructions with 
       emotive predicates --|tManipulative constructions --
       |tConclusion --|tObject extraposition --|tIntroduction --
       |tTheoretical background : factivity and, or givenness --
       |tMethodology : data --|tObject extraposition and 
       givenness --|tReferential givenness --|tDiscourse 
       givenness --|tHearer givenness --|tRelational givenness --
       |tObject extraposition and factivity --|tObject 
       extraposition : only in factive constructions? --|tThe 
       grammar and form of extraposed object clauses --
       |tDiscursive meaning : emphatic assertion --|tThe 
       aspectual construal induced by object extraposition --
       |tFactive constructions : aspectual construal by object 
       extraposition --|tManipulative constructions : aspectual 
       construal by object extraposition --|tA constructional 
       semantics for object extraposition : occurrential it --
       |tConclusion --|tThe diachrony of the fact that-clauses --
       |tIntroduction --|tMethodology : data --|tTheoretical 
       background --|tThe diachrony of the fact that-clauses --
       |tContexts with restricted alternation --|tThe matching 
       problem : factive, manipulative, or reporting contexts --
       |tThe semantic value of fact in Late Modern English : 
       truth presupposition? --|tConclusion --|tI regret (to say)
       : From factive to reporting construction --|tIntroduction 
       --|tTheoretical background --|tParentheticals --|tThe case
       of regret --|tMethodology : Corpora and data extraction --
       |tA synchronic analysis : Discourse contexts for I regret 
       (to say) --|tA diachronic analysis : the development of to
       -infinitives and reported speech patterns --|tEarly Modern
       English --|tLate Modern English --|tProductivity of the 
       diachronic development --|tConclusion --|tConclusions --
       |tSumming up --|tBrief outlook --|gReferences --|gIndex 
520 8  This study offers a reconceptualization of the factive 
       presupposition. It presents a cognitive-functional account
       based on three central features: the event structure of 
       semantic classes of matrix predicates, the sources of 
       modal stances in the complement clause, and the coercive 
       potential of predicate-complement combinations. In this 
       way the study complements the dominant formal pragmatic 
       and formal syntactic theories on factivity 
650  0 English language|xSyntax 
650  7 English language|xSyntax.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00911850 
830  0 Trends in linguistics.|pStudies and monographs ;|v342 
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