New Directions in Cognitive Linguistics
Nearly three decades since the publication of the seminal Metaphors We Live By, Cognitive Linguistics is now a mature theoretical and empirical enterprise, with a voluminous associated literature. It is arguably the most rapidly expanding school in modern linguistics, and one of the most exciting areas of research within the interdisciplinary project known as cognitive science. As such, Cognitive Linguistics is increasingly attracting a broad readership both within linguistics as well as from neighbouring disciplines including other cognitive and social sciences, and from disciplines within the humanities. This volume contains over 20 papers by leading experts in cognitive linguistics which survey the state of the art and new directions in cognitive linguistics. The volume is divided into 5 sections covering all the traditional areas of study in cognitive linguistics, as well as newer areas, including applications and extensions. Sections include: Approaches to semantics; Approaches to metaphor and blending; Approaches to grammar; Language, embodiment and cognition; Extensions and applications of cognitive linguistics.
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analysis anaphora approach aspects associated Barsalou basic blend Cambridge Camilla clause Cognitive Grammar Cognitive Linguistics cognitive models Cognitive Semantics complex Conceptual Blending conceptual content Conceptual Metaphor conceptualisation conﬁguration conﬂict construal Construction Grammar constructional schema context correlation Croft deﬁned deﬁnition Diane’s diﬂerence discourse discussed domain dream dynamic encoded English entity example experience expression Fauconnier Figure ﬁlm ﬁnal ﬁndings ﬁrst force dynamics frame grammar human ID tags image schema inﬂuence input integration interaction interpretation involved Iohn Benjamins joint action Lakoff Langacker language lexeme lexical concepts lexical semantics meaning metonymy motion Mouton de Gruyter Mulholland Drive narrative nominal noun Oxford patterns perceptual polysemy proﬁle proprioceptive reference point reﬂect relationship represent representation role salience semantic sense sentence signiﬁcant similar social spatial speakers speciﬁc stimuli structure syntactic syntax theory tion University Press usage verb verbal words