Stanford Univ Center for the Study (1997)

Authors
Paul Kay
University of California, Berkeley
Abstract
Research in linguistic semantics may be roughly divided into two broad traditions. Students concerned with lexical fields and lexical domains have interested themselves in the paradigmatic relations of contrast that obtain among related lexical items and the substantive detail of how particular lexical items map to the nonlinguistic objects they stand for. Formal semanticists have been mostly unconcerned with these issues, concentrating rather on how the meanings of individual words, whatever their internal structure may be and however they may be paradigmatically related to one another, combine into the meanings of phrases and sentences. Combinatorial semanticists have naturally been more concerned with syntax, especially as the leading idea of formal semantics has been the specific combinatorial hypothesis of Fregean compositionality.
Keywords Context   Grammar, Comparative and general   Pragmatics   Presupposition   Semantics
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ISBN(s) 1881526178 pbk. : alk. paper   1881526178   1881526186   9781881526186
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On the Linguistic Basis for Contextualism.Jason Stanley - 2004 - Philosophical Studies 119 (1-2):119-146.
Minimizers, Maximizers and the Rhetoric of Scalar Reasoning.M. Israel - 2001 - Journal of Semantics 18 (4):297-331.
The Challenge of Knowledge Soup.John F. Sowa - 2006 - In Jayashree Ramadas & Sugra Chunawala (eds.), Research Trends in Science, Technology and Mathematics Education. Homi Bhabha Centre for Science Education, Tifr. pp. 55--90.

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