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Explorations in linguistic relativity

  • 369 Pages
  • 4.30 MB
  • English

J. Benjamins , Amsterdam, Philadelphia
Sapir-Whorf hypothesis -- Congresses., Language and culture -- Congresses., Thought and thinking -- Congre
Statementedited by Martin Pütz, Marjolijn H. Verspoor.
SeriesAmsterdam studies in the theory and history of linguistic science., v. 199
ContributionsPütz, Martin, 1955-, Verspoor, Marjolyn., International L.A.U.D.-Symposium (26th : 1998 : Duisburg, Germany)
LC ClassificationsP35 .E94 2000
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 369 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6778383M
ISBN 101556199775
LC Control Number00021132

Details Explorations in linguistic relativity PDF

Taking Whorf’s own notion of linguistic relativity as a starting point, this volume explores the relation between language, mind and experience through its historical development, Whorf’s own writing, its misinterpretations, various theoretical and methodological issues and a closer look at a few specific issues in his work.

Taking Whorf’s own notion of linguistic relativity as a starting point, this volume explores the relation between language, mind and experience through its historical development, Whorf’s own writing, its misinterpretations, various theoretical and methodological issues and a closer look at a few specific issues in his work.

Explorations in Linguistic Relativity (Current Issues in Linguistic Theory) Hardcover – Ap by Martin Pütz (Editor), Marjolijn Verspoor (Editor) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ $Format: Hardcover.

Explorations in Linguistic Relativity Volume of Amsterdam studies in the theory and history of linguistic science: Current issues in linguistic theory Volume of Current Issues in Linguistic Theory: Editors: Martin Pütz, Marjolyn Verspoor: Edition: illustrated: Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing, ISBN:Explorations in Linguistic Relativity Martin Pütz (Ed.), Marjolijn Verspoor (Ed.) About a century after the year Benjamin Lee Whorf (–) was born, his theory complex is still the object of keen interest to linguists.

Explorations in Linguistic Relativity (review) Explorations in Linguistic Relativity (review) Salzmann, Zdeněk. BOOK NOTICES worker may not be able to obtain help from even a partially bilingual consultant) and (2) learning a field language for which textbooks and dictionaries are available.

For a fieldworker who is not linguistically sophisticated and has not had. Linguistic relativity in SLA: thinking for speaking @inproceedings{HanLinguisticRI, title={Linguistic relativity in SLA: thinking for speaking}, author={Z.

Han. Pris: kr. E-bok, Laddas ned direkt. Köp Explorations in Linguistic Relativity av Putz Martin Putz, Verspoor Marjolijn H Verspoor på   Casasanto, Daniel J.: A shared mechanism of linguistic, cultural, and bodily relativity. – Language learning: a journal of research in language studies 66/3,Deutscher, Guy: Through the language glass: why the world looks different in other languages.

– New York, NY: Metropolitan books ; New York, NY: Holt, Explorations in linguistic relativity. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Saalbach, H., M. Imai & L.

Schalk (). Grammatical gender and inferences about biological properties in German-speaking children. Cognitive Science 36(7): Sera, M.D., C.A. Berge & J.

Description Explorations in linguistic relativity FB2

del Castillio Pintado (). Grammatical and conceptual forces in the attribution. LINGUISTIC RELATIVITY AND THE CHINESE LANGUAGE Last Name 2 An Analysis of Linguistic Relativity and the Chinese Language In this paper, I will explore the way that thought is influenced by language as it relates to Mandarin Chinese.

Linguists have long debated the idea of language influencing or even determining the worldview of an individual. The “thought” of that individual may be. The hypothesis of linguistic relativity, part of relativism, also known as the Sapir–Whorf hypothesis / səˌpɪər ˈhwɔːrf /, the Whorf hypothesis, or Whorfianism is a principle claiming that the structure of a language affects its speakers' world view or cognition, and thus people's perceptions are relative to their spoken language.

Linguistic relativity is the claim that culture, through language, affects the way in which we think, and especially our classification of the experienced world.

This book reexamines ideas about linguistic relativity in the light of new evidence and changes in theoretical climate. The editors have provided a substantial introduction that. L Whorf (a,b) (hence the common designation of the linguistic relativity hypothesisasfitheSapir-Whorfhypothesisfl).FollowingBoas(),bothSa- pir and Whorf emphasized direct firsthand explorations of diverse languages and rejected hierarchical, quasi-evolutionary rankings of languages and cul- turesŠin particular the European, especially Humboldtian, obsession with the.

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Research about linguistic relativity promises fascinating reading. Unfortunately, the majority of articles in the book are dry, dusty and full of overly academic s: 3. Duranti, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, Linguistic Relativity in the History of Linguistic Anthropology Linguistic relativity is a general term used to refer to various hypotheses or positions about the relationship between language and culture (see Sapir–Whorf Hypothesis).

Examining linguistic relativity hypothesis as one of the main views on the relationship between language and thought. Psycholinguist Res, 38, Wardhaugh, R. The past decade has seen a remarkable resurgence of interest in the possible influences of language on ‘thought’, i.e.

relativism, the “Whorf Theory Complex” (P. Lee), or the Linguistic Relativity Hypothesis (LRH). On the occasion of the Whorf. Marjolijn H. Verspoor is the author of Cognitive Exploration Of Language And Linguistics ( avg rating, 25 ratings, 2 reviews, published ), Englis /5(2).

Books; Explorations in Linguistic Relativity; Chapter; Humboldt, Whorf and the roots of ecolinguistics. Author(s): Peter Mühlhäusler; Source: Explorations in Linguistic Relativity, pp Publication Date April Previous Chapter T able o f C ontents; Next Chapter Abstract Abstract; References.

The canonical example of studying linguistic relativity is in the area of color naming. Sapir and Whorf, as believers in linguistic relativity, would believe that people whose languages partition the color spectrum along different lines actually perceive colors in a different way.

John Lucy uses original, empirical data to examine the Sapir-Whorf linguistic relativity hypothesis: the proposal that the grammar of the particular language that we speak affects the way we think about reality. The author compares the grammar of American English with that of the Yucatec Maya, an indigenous language spoken in Southeastern Price: $ His publications include Pragmatics (Cambridge, ), Politeness (co-author Cambridge, ), Rethinking Linguistic Relativity (co-editor, Cambridge, ), Language Acquisition and Conceptual Development (co-editor, Cambridge, ) and Presumptive Meaning ().Price: $ // The McMaster Journal of Communication.

– – Volume 1, Issue 1, Article 3. – sources, which address various theories of Linguistic Relativity - Rossi-Landi (), Penn (), Miller (), and Rollins () – the unique aspects of these theories are explained.

The intent of the paper is to expose Benjamin Lee Whorf not as the soul progenitor of the theory (that.

A principle of linguistic relativity was proposed by the American linguists Edward Sapir (b. ) and Benjamin Lee Whorf (b. ) in the s and s, largely on the basis of their own research and on the methods and findings. linguistic relativity for second language learning will raise questions as to whether second language issues at other levels (e.g., age of onset, schooling effects), might also be mediated by relativity effects.

Formal aspects of linguistic relativity Linguistic relativity proposals claim that each language embodies interpretations of. Book review Grammars of Space: Explorations in Cognitive Diversity Stephen C. Levinson, David Wilkins (Eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp., ISBN (paperback) The papers in this collection tackle an intriguing topic, the linguistic structuring of space, which is illustrated by numerous examples from various linguistic and socio-cultural environments.

“Linguistic competence and professional identity in English medium instruction”. In Multilingualism at Work: From policies to practices in public, medical and business settings, 13–45 Becher, Viktor, Juliane House and Svenja Kranich.

"In traditional scholarship concerning the intellectual roots of the so-called Sapir -Whorf Hypothesis' -- a term perhaps first used by Harry Hoijer () in in a paper at a conference devoted to the subject, but probably made more widely known through John B.

Carroll's (b. ) posthumous edition of Benjamin Lee Whorf s papers in (cf page 27) -- these are traced largely, but. Exploration of Language and Linguistics () Explorations in Linguistic Relativity () Second Language Acquisition: An Advanced Resource Book () Externalization ( words) case mismatch in snippet view article find links to article Gumperz, John J.; Levinson, Stephen C.

(December ). Towards a 'full pedigree' of the 'Sapir-Whorf hypothesis'. In: Pütz M. and Verspoor M., eds. Explorations in Linguistic Relativity. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company (Current Issues in. The Sapir-Whorf hypothesis states that there is a certain relationship between the grammatical categories of language that a person speaks and the way in which the person understands and conceptualizes the world.

This hypothesis is also known as PRL (Principle – or hypothesis – of Linguistic Relativity). The first linguist to mention this concept was Harry Hoijer.John A. Lucy is an American linguist and psychologist who has been studying the relations between language and cognition, and especially the hypothesis of linguistic relativity, since He is the William Benton Professor in the Department of Comparative Human Development and the Department of Psychology at the University of Chicago.

He has worked extensively with the Yucatec Maya language.