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Book: ID no. (ISBN etc.):  978-0-415-57493-8 BibTeX citation key:  Goldberg2011
ADèLE GOLDBERG (Ed.)2011. Cognitive Linguistics. (London, New York: ). Routledge 978-0-415-57493-8.
Added by: sashi 2012-04-26 00:44:11    Last edited by: sashi 2012-04-26 08:02:54
Categories: linguistics
Keywords: cognitive, history of linguistics, semantics, syntax
Creators: Goldberg
Publisher: Routledge (London, New York)

Number of views:  240
Popularity index:  60.15%

Volume I

1. George Lakoff, ‘Radial Categories’, Women, Fire and Dangerous Things (University of Chicago Press, 1987), pp. 91–114.

2. Ray Jackendoff, ‘Semantic structure and conceptual structure’, Semantics and Cognition (MIT Press, 1983), pp. 3–22.

3. Gregory Murphy, ‘Typicality and the classical view of categories’, The Big Book of Concepts (MIT Press, 2002), pp. 11–40.

4. Miriam R. L. Petruck, ‘Frame Semantics’, in J.-O. Östman, J Blommaert, and C. Bulcaen (eds.), Handbook of Pragmatics (John Benjamins, 2007).

5. Charles J. Fillmore, ‘Frame Semantics’, in Linguistic Society of Korea (ed.), Linguistics in the Morning Calm (Hanshin Publishing Company, 1982), pp. 111–37.

6. Ronald W. Langacker, ‘Introduction to concept, image and symbol’, Concept, Image, and Symbol (Walter de Gruyter, 1991), pp. 1–32.

7. Leonard Talmy, ‘Force Dynamics in Language and Cognition’, Cognitive Science, 1988, 12, 49–100.

8. Mira Ariel, ‘Referring and Accessibility’, Journal of Linguistics, 1988, 24, 1, 65–87.

9. Herbert H. Clark, ‘Language Use’, Using Language (Cambridge University Press, 1996), pp. 3–25.

10. Ronald W. Langacker, ‘A Dynamic Usage-Based Model’, in M. Barlow and S. Kemmer (eds.), Usage-Based Models of Language (CSLI Publications, 2000), pp. 1–63.

11. Joan L. Bybee, ‘From Usage to Grammar: The Mind’s Response to Repetition’, Language, 2006, 82, 4, 711–33.

12. David Tuggy, ‘Ambiguity, Polysemy, and Vagueness’, Cognitive Linguistics, 1993, 4, 3, 273–90.

13. Andrea Tyler and Vyvyan Evans, ‘Reconsidering Prepositional Polysemy Networks: The Case of Over’, Language, 2001, 77, 4, 724–65.

14. Ekaterini Klepousniotou and Shari R. Baum, ‘Clarifying Further the Ambiguity Advantage Effect in Word Recognition: effects of aging and left-hemisphere damage on the processing of homonymy and polysemy’, Brain and Language, 2007, 103, 148–9.

15. Alan Beretta, Robert Fiorentino, and David Poeppel, ‘The Effects of Homonymy and Polysemy on Lexical Access: An MEG Study’, Cognitive Brain Research, 2005, 24, 57–65.

16. Hubert Cuyckens, Dominiek Sandra, and Sally Rice, ‘Towards an Empirical Lexical Semantics’, in B. Smeija and M. Tasch (eds.), Human Contact Through Language and Linguistics (Peter Lang, 1999), pp. 35–54.

17. John R. Taylor, ‘Prototype categories in phonology’,Linguistic Categorization (Oxford University Press, 1995), pp. 222–38.

Volume II

18. George Lakoff and Mark Johnson, ‘Conceptual Metaphor in Everyday Language’, Journal of Philosophy, 1980, 77, 8, 453–86.

19. Joe Grady, Sarah Taub, and Pamela Morgan, ‘Primitive and Compound Metaphors’, in A. E. Goldberg (ed.), Conceptual Structure, Discourse, and Language (CSLI Publications, 1996), pp. 177–88.

20. Raymond W. Gibbs, Jr., ‘Metaphor Interpretation as Embodied Simulation’, Mind and Language, 2006, 21, 3, 434–58.

21. Daneil Casasanto and Lera Boroditsky, ‘Time in the Mind: Using Space to Think about Time’, Cognition, 2008, 579–93.

22. Seana Coulson and Cyma Van Petten, ‘Conceptual Integration and Metaphor: An Event Related Potential Study’, Memory and Cognition, 2002, 39, 6, 958–68.

23. Gilles Fauconnier, ‘Introduction to Methods and Generalizations’, in T. Janssen and G. Redeker (eds.), Scope and Foundation of Cognitive Linguistics (Mouton De Gruyter, 1999).

24. Seana Coulson and Todd Oakley, ‘Blending Basics’, Cognitive Linguistics, 2000, 11, 3–4, 175–96.

25. Lawrence W. Barsalou et al., ‘Grounding Conceptual Knowledge in Modality-Specific Systems’, Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2003, 7, 2, 84–91.

26. Vittorio Gallese and George Lakoff, ‘The Brain’s Concepts: The Role of the Sensory-Motor System in Conceptual Knowledge’, Cognitive Neuropsychology, 2005, 22, 3, 455–79.

27. Daniel C. Richardson et al., ‘Spatial Representations Activated During Real-Time Comprehension of Verbs’, Cognitive Science, 2003, 27, 767–80.

28. Kathry B. Wheeler and Benjamin K. Bergen, ‘Meaning in the Palm of Your Hand’, in S. Rice and J. Newman (eds.), Empirical and Experimental Methods in Cognitive/Functional Research (CSLI Publications, 2006), pp. 1–14.

29. Dan I. Slobin, ‘Language and Thought Online: Cognitive Consequences of Linguistic Relativity’, in D. Gentner and S. Goldin-Meadow (eds.), Language in Mind: Advances in the Study of Language and Thought (MIT Press, 2003), pp. 157–92.

30. Luc Steels, Michael Spranger, ‘Can body language shape body image’

31. Teenie Matlock, ‘Fictive Motion as Cognitive Simulation’, Memory and Cognition, 2004, 32, 8, 1389–400.

32. Melissa Bowerman and Soonja Choi, ‘Shaping meanings for Language: Universal and Language-Specific in the Acquisition of Spatial Semantic Categories’, in M. Bowerman and S. Levinson (eds.), Language Acquisition and Conceptual Development (Cambridge University Press, 1985), pp. 475–94.

33. Dan I. Slobin, ‘Two Ways to Travel: Verbs of Motion in English and Spanish’, in M. Shibatani and S. Thompson (eds.), Grammatical Constructions (Oxford University Press, 1996), pp. 195–219.

34. Stephen A. Hockema and Linda B. Smith, ‘Learning your Language, Outside-In and Inside-Out’, Linguistics, 2009, 47, 2, 453–79.

Volume III

35. Ronald W. Langacker, ‘Orientation’ Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction (Oxford University Press, 2008), pp. 1–26.

36. Adele E. Goldberg, ‘Constructions: A New Theoretical Approach to Language’, Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2003, 7, 5, 219–24.

37. C. J. Fillmore, P. Kay, and M. C. O’Connor, ‘Regularity and Idiomaticity in Grammatical Constructions: The Case of Let Alone’, Language, 1988, 64, 3, 501–38.

38. Adele E. Goldberg, ‘Introduction’, Constructions (University of Chicago Press, 1995), pp. 1–23.

39. Benjamin K. Bergen and Nancy Chang, ‘Embodied Construction Grammar in Simulation-Based Language Understanding’, in J.-O. Östman and M. Fried (eds.), Construction Grammars: Cognitive Grounding and Theoretical Extensions (John Benjamins, 2005), pp. 147–90.

40. Peter. W. Culicover and Ray Jackendoff, ‘Why Simpler Syntax?’, Simpler Syntax (Oxford University Press, 2005), pp. 3–43.

41. William Croft, ‘Parts of Speech’, Radical Construction Grammar (Oxford University Press, 2001), pp. 63–107.

42. Joan L. Bybee, ‘Two principles in a dynamic model of lexical representation’, Morphology (John Benjamins, 1985), pp. 111–25.

43. Ronald W. Langacker, ‘Nouns and Verbs’, Language, 1987, 63, 1, 53–94.

44. Knud Lambrecht, ‘Introduction’, Information Structure and Sentence Form (Cambridge University Press, 1994), pp. 1–35.

45. Ewa Dabrowska, ‘On Rules and Regularity’, Language, Mind and Brain (Georgetown University Press, 2004), pp. 116–58.

46. Daniel L Everett, ‘Recursion: Language as a Matrioshka Doll’, Don’t Sleep There Are Snakes (Pantheon Books, 2008), pp. 224–43.

47. Yo Matsumoto, ‘Typologies of Lexicalization Patterns and Event Integration’, in S. Chiba et al. (eds.), Empirical and Theoretical Investigations into Language (Kaitakusha, 2003), pp. 403–18.

48. Martin Haspelmath, ‘Parametric Versus Functional Explanations of Syntactic Universals’, in T. Biberauer (ed.), The Limits of Syntactic Variation (John Benjamins, 2008), pp. 75–107.

Volume IV

49. Geert Booij, ‘Constructional Idioms, Morphology and the Dutch Lexicon’, Journal of Germanic Linguistics, 2002, 14, 4, 301–29.

50. Masayoshi Shibatani, ‘Passive and Related Constructions: A Prototype Analysis’, Language, 1985, 61, 4, 821–48.

51. Gert Webelhuth and Clare J. Dannenberg, ‘Southern American English Personal Datives: The Theoretical Significance of Dialectal Variation’, American Speech, 2006, 81, 1, 31–55.

52. Ben Ambridge and Adele E. Goldberg, ‘The Island Status of Clausal Complements’, Cognitive Linguistics, 2008, 19, 349–81.

53. Patrick W. Culicover and Ray Jackendoff, ‘Mme Tussaud Meets the Binding Theory’, Simpler Syntax (Oxford University Press, 2005), pp. 355–88.

54. Ronald W. Langacker, ‘Day After Day After Day’, Conceptual Structure, Discourse and Language, 2008, 9.

55. Laura A. Michaelis, ‘Complementation by Construction’, in M. Hauser (ed.), Proceedings of the Thirty-Second Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society (Berkeley Linguistics Society, 2010), pp. 247–51.

56. Anatol Stefanowitsch and Stefan Th. Gries, ‘Collostructions: Investigating the Interaction of Words and Constructions’, International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 2003, 8, 2, 209–43.

57. Stefan T. Gries and Anatol Stefanowitsch, ‘Extending Collostructional Analysis’, International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 2004, 9, 1, 97–129.

58. Michael Israel, ‘Polarity Sensitivity as Lexical Semantics’, Linguistics and Philosophy, 1996, 19, 619–66.

59. Yoshiko Matsumoto, ‘Interaction of Factors in Construal’, in M. Shibatani and S. A. Thompson (eds.), Grammatical Constructions (Oxford University Press, 1999), pp. 103–214.

60. Suzanne Kemmer and Arie Verhagen, ‘The Grammar of Causatives and the Conceptual Structure of Events’, Cognitive Linguistics, 1994, 5, 2, 115–56.

61. Michelle L. Gregory and Laura A. Michaelis, ‘Topicalization and Left-Dislocation’, Journal of Pragmatics, 2001, 33, 1665–706.

Volume V

62. Elena V. M. Lieven, Julian M. Pine, and Gillian Baldwin, ‘Lexically-Based Learning and Early Grammatical Development’, Journal of Child Language, 1997, 24, 187–219.

63. Jenny R. Saffran, Richard N. Aslin, and Elissa L. Newport, ‘Statistical Learning by 8-Month Olds’, Science, 1996, 274, 1926–8.

64. Jeffrey Elman et al., ‘New Perspectives on Development’, Rethinking Innateness (MIT Press, 1996), pp. 1–46.

65. Eve V. Clark, ‘Conventionality and Contrast’, The Lexicon in Acquisition (Cambridge University Press, 1995), pp. 67–83.

66. Elizabeth Bates, ‘Modularity, Domain Specificity and the Development of Language’, Discussions in Neuroscience, 1994, 10, 1–2, 136–56.

67. J. B. Tenenbaum, T. L. Griffiths, and C. Kemp, ‘Theory-Based Bayesian Models of Inductive Learning and Reasoning’, Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2006, 10, 7, 309–18.

68. Michael Tomasello, ‘The Usage-Based Theory of Language Acquisition’, in E. L. Bavin (ed.), The Cambridge Handbook of Child Language (Cambridge University Press, 2008), pp. 69–88.

69. Joan L. Bybee, ‘The Phonology of the Lexicon: Evidence from Lexical Diffusion’, in M. Barlow and S. Kemmer (eds.), Usage-Based Models of Language (CSLI Publications, 2000), pp. 65–87.

70. Eve Sweetser, ‘Semantic Structure and Semantic Change: English Perception-Verbs in an Indo-European Context’, From Etymology to Pragmatics (Cambridge University Press, 1990), pp. 22–48.

71. James P. Blevins and Juliette Blevins, ‘Introduction: analogy in grammar’, Analogy in Grammar (Oxford University Press, 2009), pp. 1–12.

72. Paul J. Hopper and Elizabeth C. Traugott, ‘Some Preliminaries’, Grammaticalization (Cambridge University Press, 2003), pp. 1–17.

73. Morten H. Christiansen and Nick Chater, ‘Language as Shaped by the Brain’, Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 2008, 31, 489–558.

74. Michael Tomasello, ‘A Focus on Infrastructure’, Origins of Human Communication (MIT Press, 2008), pp. 1–12.
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