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007    cr cnu|||||||| 
008    200713s1994    xx      o     ||||0 eng d 
020    9789027282729|q(electronic bk.) 
020    |z9789027250438 
035    (MiAaPQ)EBC741352 
035    (Au-PeEL)EBL741352 
035    (CaPaEBR)ebr10491712 
035    (OCoLC)750193560 
040    MiAaPQ|beng|erda|epn|cMiAaPQ|dMiAaPQ 
050  4 P325 -- .W478 1994eb 
082 0  401/.43 
100 1  Wildgen, Wolfgang 
245 10 Process, Image, and Meaning :|bA realistic model of the 
       meaning of sentences and narrative texts 
264  1 Amsterdam :|bJohn Benjamins Publishing Company,|c1994 
264  4 |c©1994 
300    1 online resource (293 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 
505 0  PROCESS, IMAGE, AND MEANING -- Editorial page -- Title 
       page -- Copyright page -- 1. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- 
       Dedication -- Table of contents -- PROLOGUE -- PART ONE. 
       THE MEANING OF SENTENCES -- CHAPTER 1. MEANING AND REALITY
       -- 1 Concepts of meaning -- 1.1 Historical background -- 
       1.2 Modern theories of meaning -- 2 Meaning and 
       imagination -- 3 Meaning and the impact of dynamical 
       systems theory for semantics -- 4 Ecological realism and 
       cognitive meaning -- 4.1 Ecological realism and Fodor's 
       critique -- 4.2 The philosophical position of situation 
       semantics -- 4.3 The experiential realism of cognitive 
       semantics -- 4.4 The programme of realistic semantics -- 5
       Levels of analysis in a realistic semantics -- 5.1 The 
       methodological separation of syntax and semantics -- 5.2 
       The separation of form and substance -- 5.3 The level of 
       pragmatics in a realistic model of meaning -- 6 The 
       relevance of Einstein's relativity principle and quantum 
       dynamics for a theory of meaning -- 6.1 Relativistic 
       principles in the study of mind and language -- 6.2 
       Quantum dynamics in mind and language -- CHAPTER 2. A 
       CRITICAL REVIEW OF SOME PROPOSALS FOR A SEMANTICS USING 
       IMAGE- AND PROCESS-SCHEMATA -- 1 Talmy's imaging systems 
       and his "force dynamics -- 2 The image schemata proposed 
       by George Lakoff -- 3 Techniques of imaginistic 
       representation by Langacker -- 4 Spatial domains and 
       matrices (proposals by Langacker and Talmy) -- 5 A 
       criticism of imaginistic representations in the style of 
       Talmy, Lakoff and Langacker -- 6 The representation of 
       motion verbs in situation semantics -- CHAPTER 3. PROCESS 
       AND IMAGE SCHEMATA IN THE LEXICON AND IN BASIC SYNTAX -- 1
       Order phenomena in the ecology of man -- 2 Transitions 
       between equilibrium phases and semantic schemata -- 3 The 
       meaning of verbs -- 3.1 What is the meaning of verbs? 
505 8  3.2 A cognitive behavioural framework for the analysis of 
       verbs -- 3.3 Process semantics of the verbs of bodily 
       motion -- 3.4 Process semantics of the verbs of action by 
       one agent -- 3.4.1 The creation, the destruction and the 
       regeneration of entities -- 3.4.2 The effect of an agent 
       on the state of entities in its environment. -- 3.5 
       Process semantics of the verbs referring to the 
       interaction of agents -- 3.5.1 The configurational 
       structure of "giving -- 3.5.2 The energetic (intentional) 
       structure of "giving -- 3.6 Elaboration of the basic 
       ecological patterns in the semantics of verbs -- 3.6.1 
       Multi-modularity -- 3.6.2 Evaluation -- 3.6.3 Onomatopoeic
       "meaning" of verbs -- 4 Predication and basic syntax -- 
       4.1 Strong coupling in predication -- 4.2 Weak coupling in
       predication -- 5. Syntactic constituency and stable 
       dynamic schemata -- CHAPTER 4. MULTISTABILITY, CHAOS AND 
       DISSIPATIVE STRUCTURES IN MEANING -- 1 Ambiguity and 
       multistability in linguistic meaning (in relation to 
       perceptual multistability) -- 1.1 A rough Classification 
       of perceptual multistability -- 1.1.1 Immediate 
       bistabilities in perception -- 1.1.2 The perception of 
       textures -- 1.1.3 The spatial rotation in mental 
       imagination -- 1.2 Ambiguities in the lexicon: some basic 
       aspects -- 1.3 Perceptual scales underlying lexical 
       ambiguity -- 1.4 Lexical ambiguity based on an emotional 
       scale -- 1.5 Morphological and syntactic ambiguities -- 
       1.6 Semantic scales underlying syntactic ambiguity -- 1.7 
       Control-shift as an ambiguity of complex syntax -- 1.8 
       Textual ambiguities -- 2 Chaotic dynamics in the syntax 
       and semantics of nominal structures -- 2.1 A linear 
       network analysis and the indeterminacy of recursiveness in
       the noun phrase -- 2.1.1 Recursive application of the same
       modifier -- 2.1.2 Recursive application of different 
       modifiers of the same category 
505 8  2.1.3 Recursive application of different modifiers of 
       different categories. -- 2.2 General feedback machines and
       recursiveness in the noun phrase -- 2.3 Indeterminacy and 
       order in Noun + Noun compositions -- 3 Dissipative 
       processes and vagueness in meaning -- 3.1 Semantic 
       vagueness and variability -- 3.2 Metaphors and. metonymies
       as diffusive processes of meaning -- 4 Collective images 
       and cultural symbols: speculations about archetypes -- 
       CHAPTER 5. GLOBAL REPRESENTATIONAL SPACES -- 1 Two basic 
       principles -- 2 A short description of the principal 
       domains -- 2.1 A basic set of semantic roles -- 2.2 The 
       domain: locomotion in space-time -- 2.3 The domain: change
       in a quality space -- 2.4 The domain: action and 
       interaction -- 2.5 The domain: communicative and 
       perceptual action -- 2.6 The domain: mental action -- 2.7 
       The special domain of speech acts -- 3 The impact of 
       modality and propositional attitudes -- CHAPTER 6. BETWEEN
       SENTENCES AND NARRATIVE TEXTS -- 1 Negation -- 1.1 Strong 
       negation -- 1.2 Weak negation with a vague predicate -- 
       1.3 Weak negation in the context of a category mistake -- 
       2 Conjunction and quantification -- 3 Dynamic consequence 
       and implication -- PART TWO. THE MEANING OF ORAL 
       NARRATIVES -- CHAPTER 7. NARRATIVE ANALYSIS AND AN 
       IMAGINISTIC SYNTAX OF TEXTS -- 1 How to account for the 
       "reality patterns" in oral narratives -- 2 Some notions 
       from discrete dynamics -- 2.1 The notion of a discrete 
       vector as a representation of motion and change -- 2.2 
       Cellular automata and dynamical systems -- 3 The basic 
       vocabulary of imaginistic units -- 3.1 The space of 
       imaginistic units and the notion of a unit vector -- 3.2 
       The set of basic monovalent imaginistic units -- 3.3 The 
       set of bivalent imaginistic units. -- 3.4 The set of 
       trivalent imaginistic units -- 4 The basic syntax of 
       imaginistic units -- 4.1 The local syntax of imaginistic 
       units 
505 8  4.2 The global syntax of imaginistic units and some 
       typical sequential patterns found in narratives -- 4.2.1 
       Parallel developments of protagonistic and antagonistic 
       forces -- 4.2.2 Characteristic patterns of bivalent units 
       -- 4.2.3 Trivalent units and the game of transfer/
       interaction -- 4.3 A relativistic frame for textual 
       dynamics -- 5 Three types of narratives and their 
       imaginistic structure -- 5.1 Empirical criteria for the 
       classification of narrative units -- 5.2 Oral narratives 
       of personal experience: a rich analysis at the local level
       -- 5.3 The textual structures in the oral narrative -- 5.4
       Retelling in a textual experiment -- 5.5 The dynamic 
       organization of a fairy tale -- 6 The imaginistic 
       representation of negation, conjunction and anaphors -- 
       6.1 Negation in an imaginistic grammar of narratives -- 
       6.2 Conjunction of units and conjunction of several basic 
       units in one unit -- 6.3 Anaphoric processes in 
       imaginistic syntax -- CHAPTER 8. THE SEMANTIC 
       INTERPRETATION OF IMAGINISTIC SYNTAX -- 1 A semantic 
       interpretation of the basic vector space -- 1.1 The 
       dimension t (text progression) of the vector space -- 1.2 
       The dimension r (referential space) of the vector space --
       2 The semantic interpretation of the imaginistic units (1-
       20) -- 2.1. Units without referential instability -- 2.2 
       Monovalent units with one referential instability (type: 
       "fold", A2) -- 2.3 Monovalent units with one referential 
       instability (type: "cusp", A3) -- 2.4 Bivalent units with 
       one referential instability (type: "cusp", A3) -- 2.5 
       Trivalent units with two referential instabilities (type: 
       "butterfly", A5) -- 3 The interpretation of syntactic 
       principles in a semantic component -- 3.1 The principle of
       broken symmetry -- 3.2 The principle of dynamic coherence 
       -- 3.3 The principle of temporal uniqueness -- CHAPTER 9. 
       INFORMATION BASED ANALYSIS OF TEXTUAL DYNAMICS 
505 8  1 Language and the flow of information -- 2 The encoding 
       of imaginistic information in an attribute-valuenotation -
       - 3 Textual dynamics beyond imaginistic syntax -- 3.1 
       Analysis of the syntactic projection of semantic roles in 
       a short narrative -- 3.2 The thematic coherence and 
       dynamics in a short narrative -- 3.3 Imaginistic dynamics 
       and іmaginistic coherence -- 3.4 The analysis of semantic 
       complexity in a longer narrative -- CHAPTER 10. 
       CONVERSATIONAL DYNAMICS AND THE PRAGMATICS OF NARRATIVES -
       - 1 Conversational dynamics and the place of narratives in
       theconversational frame -- 2 The internal pragmatics of 
       oral narratives -- EPILOGUE -- NOTES -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- 
       NAMES INDEX -- SUBJECT INDEX 
520    The general topic of this book is the development of a 
       "realistic" model of meaning; it has to account for the 
       ecological basis of meaning in perception, action, and 
       interaction, and is realistic in the sense of "scientific 
       realism", i.e. it is based on the most successful paradigm
       of modern science: dynamical systems theory.In Part One a 
       model of sentences is put forward. The first chapter 
       outlines the philosophical background of a theory of 
       meaning. Chapter 2 gives a very short summary of recent 
       proposals for a semantic model which considers image-like 
       schemata. In Chapter 3 a realistic model of valence and 
       basic predication is developed in detail. Chapter 4 treats
       multistability in meaning and the application of chaos 
       theory and dissipative structures in semantics. Chapter 5 
       outlines the global framework of a stratified universe of 
       meanings, and Chapter 6 prepares the way for Part Two: the
       analysis of narrative texts. Oral narratives of personal 
       experience are the prototypical form in which experienced 
       events are organized with the aim of remaking a piece of 
       reality. In Chapter 7 a discrete grammar based on 
       vectorial schemata is developed. Chapters 8 and 9 
       elaborate the "syntax of narratives" in Chapter 7. Chapter
       10 progress to conversational dynamics 
588    Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other
       sources 
590    Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest 
       Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access 
       may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated 
       libraries 
650  0 Discourse analysis, Narrative.;Grammar, Comparative and 
       general -- Syntax.;Imagery (Psychology);Semantics 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aWildgen, Wolfgang|tProcess, Image, and 
       Meaning : A realistic model of the meaning of sentences 
       and narrative texts|dAmsterdam : John Benjamins Publishing
       Company,c1994|z9789027250438 
830  0 Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 
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