Cognitive Stylistics: Language and Cognition in Text Analysis
This book represents the state of the art in cognitive stylistics a rapidly expanding field at the interface between linguistics, literary studies and cognitive science. The twelve chapters combine linguistic analysis with insights from cognitive psychology and cognitive linguistics in order to arrive at innovative accounts of a range of literary and textual phenomena. The chapters cover a variety of literary texts, periods, and genres, including poetry, fictional and non-fictional narratives, and plays. Some of the chapters provide new approaches to phenomena that have a long tradition in literary and linguistic studies (such as humour, characterisation, figurative language, and metre), others focus on phenomena that have not yet received adequate attention (such as split-selves phenomena, mind style, and spatial language). This book is relevant to students and scholars in a wide range of areas within linguistics, literary studies and cognitive science.
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Conceptual integration in Christine de Pizans City of Ladies
The body in the word A cognitive approach to the shape of a poetic text
The Figure in the Carpet Discovery or Recognition
Miltonic texture and the feeling of reading
A cognitive stylistic approach to mind style in narrative fiction
Between the lines Spatial language and its developmental representation in Stephen Kings IT
Split selves in fiction and in medical life stories Cognitive linguistic theory and narrative practice
Metaphor in Bob Dylans Hurricane Genre language and style
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Cognitive Stylistics: Language and cognition in text analysis
Elena Semino,Jonathan Culpeper
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 2002
abstract activity analysis appear apply approach argue aspects attention basic become beginning blending butterfly called Cambridge chapter character claim cognitive linguistics complex conceptual construction context created critics deictic described Dickinson direct discourse discussion domain effects emotional empirical example experience expressions fact feeling figure genre human humorous important individual interpretation involve kind knowledge Lady Lakoff language literary literature London mapping marking means mental metaphor mind mind style Miranda narrative narrator nature notion novel object particular pattern perceived person phrase physical poem poetic poetry position possible present processes question readers reading reason reference representation represents result seen semantic sense shows situation social space spatial specific split Steen story structure stylistics subjects suggests theory thought turn understand University Press verb voice
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On the Shore of Nothingness: Space, Rhythm, and Semantic Structure in ...
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 2003