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General linguistics : an introductory survey 4th ed

General linguistics : an introductory survey 4th ed (2회 대출)

자료유형
단행본
개인저자
Robins, R. H. (Robert Henry)
서명 / 저자사항
General linguistics : an introductory survey / R.H. Robins.
판사항
4th ed.
발행사항
London ;   New York :   Longman ,   1989   (1990 printing)  
형태사항
xxiii, 445 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
총서사항
Longman linguistics library
ISBN
0582291445
서지주기
Includes bibliographical references and index.
일반주제명
Linguistics.
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001 000000659224
005 20070711112807
008 880304s1989 enka b 001 0 eng
010 ▼a 88005619
020 ▼a 0582291445
040 ▼a DLC ▼c DLC ▼d 211009
049 ▼l 111138305
050 0 0 ▼a P121 ▼b .R6 1989
082 0 0 ▼a 410 ▼2 22
090 ▼a 410 ▼b R657g4
100 1 ▼a Robins, R. H. ▼q (Robert Henry)
245 1 0 ▼a General linguistics : ▼b an introductory survey / ▼c R.H. Robins.
250 ▼a 4th ed.
260 ▼a London ; ▼a New York : ▼b Longman , ▼c 1989 ▼g (1990 printing)
300 ▼a xxiii, 445 p. : ▼b ill. ; ▼c 22 cm.
440 0 ▼a Longman linguistics library
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
650 0 ▼a Linguistics.
945 ▼a KINS

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No. 소장처 청구기호 등록번호 도서상태 반납예정일 예약 서비스
No. 1 소장처 중앙도서관/서고6층/ 청구기호 410 R657g4 등록번호 111138305 도서상태 대출가능 반납예정일 예약 서비스 B M
No. 2 소장처 중앙도서관/서고6층/ 청구기호 410 R657g4 등록번호 412901646 도서상태 대출가능 반납예정일 예약 서비스 B M

컨텐츠정보

저자소개

R. H. Robins(지은이)

<언어학의 사상사>

정보제공 : Aladin

목차


CONTENTS
Prefaces = xi
System of reference = xx
Transcriptions and abbreviations = xxii
1 General linguistics: the scope of the subject
 1.1 General linguistics as the study of language = 1
  1.1.1 Languages and languages = 1
  1.1.2 Descriptive, historical, and comparative linguistics = 4
  1.1.3 The term 'philology' = 6
 1.2 Linguistics as a science = 6
  1.2.1 Implications of the term 'science' = 6
  1.2.2 Practical applications = 10
 1.3 The range of general linguistics = 11
  1.3.1 Levels of analysis = 11
  1.3.2 Language and communication = 12
  1.3.3 Phonetics, phonology, grammar, semantics = 19
 1.4 Semantics = 21
  1.4.1 Philosophical and linguistic interest in meaning = 21
  1.4.2 Word meaning = 22
  1.4.3 Sentence meaning = 27
  1.4.4 Extralinguistic context = 28
  1.4.5 Translation = 31
 General bibliography = 34
 Bibliography for Chapter 1 = 38
 Notes to Chapter 1 = 40
2 Theoretical and methodological considerations
 2.1 Abstractions = 43
  2.1.1 The status of linguistic abstractions = 43
  2.1.2 Structural linguistics: syntagmatic and paradigmatic relations = 46
 2.2 Dialect, idiolect, style = 48
  2.2.1 Dialects as subdivisions of languages = 48
  2.2.2 Dialect mapping: isoglosses = 51
  2.2.3 Class dialects and 'standard languages' = 54
  2.2.4 Criteria for determining dialect status = 56
  2.2.5 Linguistic tendencies affecting dialectal divisions = 58
 2.3 General and particular = 60
 2.4 The structural treatment of lexical meaning = 64
  2.4.1 Lexical interrelations = 64
  2.4.2 Collocation = 64
  2.4.3 Semantic field theory = 67
 Bibliography for Chapter 2 = 71
 Notes to Chapter 2 = 72
3 Phonetics
 3.1 Articulatory phonetics = 77
  3.1.1 The spoken foundation of language = 77
  3.1.2 Primacy of articulatory phonetics = 78
  3.1.3 The physiological basis of speaking = 80
 3.2 The organs of speech = 82
  3.2.1 The glottis = 82
  3.2.2 The supraglottal organs of speech = 83
  3.2.3 Nasalization = 84
 3.3 Segmentation: vowel and consonant = 85
  3.3.1 Segmentation = 85
  3.3.2 Vowels and consonants: transcription = 85
  3.3.3 Vowels = 87
  3.3.4 Consonants = 93
 3.4 Acoustic phonetics = 98
 3.5 Plurisegmental features = 101
  3.5.1 The continuum of articulation = 101
  3.5.2 Glottal and supraglottat features = 102
  3.5.3 Stress = 103
  3.5.4 Pitch = 105
  3.5.5 Voice quality = 107
 3.6 Phonetics in linguistics = 110
 Bibliography for Chapter 3 = 111
 Notes to Chapter 3 = 112
4 Phonology
 4.1 Speech and writing = 114
 4.2 Narrow and broad transcription: phonetics and phonology = 118
 4.3 The phoneme theory = 121
  4.3.1 The phonemic principle, phonemics = 121
  4.3.2 Segmental phonemes = 122
  4.3.3 Phonemic analysis of length and stress = 126
  4.3.4 The syllable = 129
  4.3.5 Tone phonemes = 134
  4.3.6 Intonation = 136
  4.3.7 Distinctive features = 139
 4.4 Further developments = 144
  4.4.1 Classical phoneme theory = 144
  4.4.2 Juncture phonemes = 145
  4.4.3 Prosodic phonology = 149
  4.4.4 Generative phonology = 159
  4.4.5 Natural generative phonology = 162
  4.4.6 Rule ordering = 163
  4.4.7 Autosegmental and metrical phonology = 164
 Bibliography for Chapter 4 = 167
 Notes to Chapter 4 = 170
5 Grammar: grammatical elements
 5.1 Preliminary questions = 177
  5.1.1 Uses of the term 'grammar' = 177
  5.1.2 Formal grammar = 179
  5.1.3 The basic units of grammar = 181
 5.2 The sentence = 182
 5.3 The word = 184
  5.3.1 Grammatical criteria of word status = 184
  5.3.2 Phonological markers of the word unit = 188
  5.3.3 Variant word forms = 191
 5.4 The morpheme = 192
  5.4.1 The morpheme as the minimal grammatical unit = 192
  5.4.2 Morpheme variants (allomorphs) = 193
  5.4.3 Bound and free morphemes: root and affix = 196
 5.5 The semantic status of morphemes = 202
 Bibliography for Chapters 5 and 6 = 203
 Notes to Chapter 5 = 206
6 Grammar: grammatical classes, structures, and categories
 6.1 Syntactic relations = 208
 6.2 Word classes = 210
 6.3 Immediate constituents = 215
  6.3.1 General principles: basic syntactic structures = 215
  6.3.2 Endocentric and exocentric: subordinate and coordinate = 219
  6.3.3 Word order and syntactic structure = 224
  6.3.4 Cross-cutting of immediate constituents and word boundaries = 226
  6.3.5 Comparison with traditional practice = 227
 6.4 Grammatical categories = 227
  6.4.1 Number, gender, case = 227
  6.4.2 Concord and government = 231
  6.4.3 Subject and object = 235
  6.4.4 Morphology in relation to syntax = 237
  6.4.5 Inflection and derivation = 240
  6.4.6 Grammatical functions of stress and pitch features = 244
  6.4.7 Morpheme and category = 246
 6.5 Subclasses, irregularities, and economy = 247
 6.6 Grammatical semantics = 253
  6.6.1 Semantic correlations = 253
  6.6.2 Meanings of grammatical categories = 255
  6.6.3 Class meanings and structural meanings = 264
  6.6.4 Methodological implications = 267
 Notes to Chapter 6 = 268
7 Current linguistic theory
 7.1 Theory formation = 274
  7.1.1 Linguistic theory and linguistic practice = 274
  7.1.2 Rival theories = 277
 7.2 Transformational-generative linguistics (TG) = 280
  7.2.1 General considerations = 280
  7.2.2 Early formulation: Syntactic structures = 280
  7.2.3 Later developments: Aspects of the theory of syntax and after = 287
  7.2.4 Government and binding = 292
 7.3 Other current theories = 297
  7.3.1 General context = 297
  7.3.2 Generalized phrase structure grammar (GPSG) = 298
  7.3.3 Relational and functional grammar = 300
  7.3.4 Dependency grammars = 305
 7.4 Earlier post-'structuralist' theories = 307
  7.4.1 General context = 307
  7.4.2 Tagmemics = 308
  7.4.3 M. A. K. Halliday: systemic grammar = 311
  7.4.4 Stratificational linguistics = 318
 7.5 Postscript = 320
 Bibliography for Chapter 7 = 324
 Notes to Chapter 7 = 327
8 Linguistic comparison
 8.1 Historically orientated comparison of languages (comparative and historical linguistics) = 334
  8.1.1 The material = 334
  8.1.2 The Great Vowel Shift in English = 342
  8.1.3 Semantic changes = 343
  8.1.4 The Indo-European family = 345
  8.1.5 Other language families = 347
  8.1.6 The representation of correspondences = 350
  8.1.7 The neogrammarian thesis = 352
  8.1.8 Loan words = 354
  8.1.9 Analogy = 358
  8.1.10 Sound change and generative grammar = 360
  8.1.11 Historical inferences = 361
 8.2 Typological comparison = 367
  8.2.1 General principles = 367
  8.2.2 Phonetic typology = 369
  8.2.3 Phonological typology = 370
  8.2.4 Grammatical typology = 372
  8.2.5 Linguistic typology and linguistic universals = 373
  8.2.6 Structural typology = 376
  8.2.7 Lexical typology = 380
  8.2.8 Historical change and linguistic typology = 382
  8.2.9 Summary = 385
 Bibliography for Chapter 8 = 386
 Notes to Chapter 8 = 389
9 Wider perspectives
 9.1 Linguistics, anthropology and sociology = 396
  9.1.1 Linguistics and anthropology = 396
  9.1.2 Linguistics and sociology: sociolinguistics = 401
 9.2 Linguistics and philosophy = 404
 9.3 Linguistics and psychology = 408
 9.4 Linguistics and language teaching: linguistics and communications engineering = 412
  9.4.1 Linguistics and language teaching = 412
  9.4.2 Linguistics and communications engineering = 414
 9.5 Linguistics and literature = 416
 9.6 Outline of the history of linguistic studies in Western Europe = 423
 Bibliography for Chapter 9 = 429
 Notes to Chapter 9 = 432
Index = 436


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