# 0686655

Introduction to Pragmatics


Συγγραφέας: Birner Betty J.
Εκδότης: John Wiley and Sons Ltd
ISBN: 9781405175838
Σειρά βιβλίου: Blackwell Textbooks in Linguistics
Αριθμός Σελίδων: 340
Διαστάσεις: 25x2x17
Γλώσσα Γραφής: english
Ημερομηνία 1ης Έκδοσης: 2012
Έτος Έκδοσης: 2012

Σύνοψη του βιβλίου "Introduction to Pragmatics"

Introduction to Pragmatics guides students through traditional and new approaches in the field, focusing particularly on phenomena at the elusive semantics/pragmatics boundary to explore the role of context in linguistic communication. * Offers students an accessible introduction and an up-to-date survey of the field, encompassing both established and new approaches to pragmatics * Addresses the traditional range of topics such as implicature, reference, presupposition, and speech acts as well as newer areas of research, including neo-Gricean theories, Relevance * Theory, information structure, inference, and dynamic approaches to meaning * Explores the relationship and boundaries between semantics and pragmatics * Ideal for students coming to pragmatics for the first time


Συγγραφέας/εις: Birner Betty J.
Κατηγορία: φιλοσοφία
Σειρά βιβλίου: Blackwell Textbooks in Linguistics
ISBN: 9781405175838
Ημερ/νία έκδοσης: 17/08/2012
Εκδότης: John Wiley and Sons Ltd
Εξώφυλλο: Paperback
Σελίδες: 340
Γλώσσα βιβλίου: english
Τόπος έκδοσης: Chicester
Χώρα έκδοσης: United Kingdom
Βάρος βιβλίου: 580 gr
Διαστάσεις βιβλίου: 25x2x17 cm
Ημερομηνία πρώτης έκδοσης: 2012

Περιεχόμενα

Preface x Acknowledgments xii 1 Defining Pragmatics 1 1.1 Pragmatics and Natural Language 2 1.2 The Boundary Between Semantics and Pragmatics 9 1.3 Summary 34 1.4 Exercises and Discussion Questions 36 2 Gricean Implicature 40 2.1 The Cooperative Principle 41 2.2 Types of Implicature 62 2.3 Testing for Implicature 68 2.4 The Gricean Model of Meaning 73 2.5 Summary 74 2.6 Exercises and Discussion Questions 75 3 Later Approaches to Implicature 77 3.1 Neo-Gricean Theory 77 3.2 Relevance Theory 91 3.3 Comparing Neo-Gricean Theory and Relevance Theory 98 3.4 Summary 107 3.5 Exercises and Discussion Questions 108 4 Reference 110 4.1 Referring Expressions 110 4.2 Deixis 114 4.3 Defi niteness and Indefi niteness 121 4.4 Anaphora 130 4.5 Referential and Attributive Uses of Defi nite Descriptions 138 4.6 Summary 142 4.7 Exercises and Discussion Questions 143 5 Presupposition 146 5.1 Presupposition, Negation, and Entailment 146 5.2 Presupposition Triggers 152 5.3 The Projection Problem 155 5.4 Defeasibility 157 5.5 Presupposition as Common Ground 163 5.6 Accommodation 167 5.7 Summary 172 5.8 Exercises and Discussion Questions 173 6 Speech Acts 175 6.1 Performative Utterances 175 6.2 Felicity Conditions 183 6.3 Locutionary Acts 186 6.4 Direct and Indirect Speech Acts 191 6.5 Face and Politeness 200 6.6 Joint Acts 202 6.7 Summary 203 6.8 Exercises and Discussion Questions 204 7 Information Structure 207 7.1 Topic and Focus 210 7.2 Open Propositions 215 7.3 Discourse-Status and Hearer-Status 217 7.4 Information Structure and Constituent Order 219 7.5 Functional Compositionality 229 7.6 Summary 235 7.7 Exercises and Discussion Questions 236 8 Inferential Relations 241 8.1 Inferential Relations at the Constituent Level 243 8.2 Inferential Relations at the Propositional Level 260 8.3 Summary 268 8.4 Exercises and Discussion Questions 269 9 Dynamic Semantics and the Representation of Discourse 271 9.1 Theoretical Background 272 9.2 Static vs. Dynamic Approaches to Meaning 276 9.3 Discourse Representation Theory 278 9.4 The Scope of DRT and the Domain of Pragmatics 284 9.5 Summary 290 9.6 Exercises and Discussion Questions 291 10 Conclusion 293 10.1 The Semantics/Pragmatics Boundary Revisited 294 10.2 Pragmatics in the Real World 296 10.3 Pragmatics and the Future of Linguistic Theory 302 10.4 Summary 304 10.5 Exercises and Discussion Questions 304 References 306 Sources for Examples 314 Index 318

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