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数学

Discovery

Andrius Kulikauskas

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Book.PEL-20170710 istorija

Paslėpti nežymius pakeitimus - Rodyti galutinio teksto pakeitimus

2017 liepos 13 d., 08:47 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 20-27 eilutės iš
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language. A common view is that language serves to coordinate information exchange. But a simple thought experiment shows that people typically don't share knowledge in any absolute sense. Two people may seem to agree on what a "glass" is. But if we gradually alter its shape, for example, if we gradually make it wider, then at some point the two people will disagree. Thus people only agree pragmatically, tentatively, for the sake of something else: we desire someone to pour water into our glass.


Two people agree on what a "glass" is, but


Christopher Alexander
.
į:
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language. A common view is that language serves to coordinate information exchange. But a simple thought experiment shows that people typically don't share knowledge in any absolute sense. Two people may seem to agree on what a "glass" is. But if we gradually alter its shape, for example, if we gradually make it wider, then at some point the two people will disagree. Thus people only agree pragmatically, tentatively, for the sake of something else, for example: We want to quench our thirst! Most any "glass" will do.

What is the purpose of language, given the lack of necessity of complete agreement, and the challenges faced by adults or children who have little knowledge of a language? I concluded that language serves to coordinate activity, especially by referring to standardized, recurring activity.

Architect Christopher Alexander's theory of pattern languages is very helpful here. I think of him as the Plato or Kant of our times. He is arguably the most influential thinker
Ištrintos 31-35 eilutės:
Cognitive linguistics is an


Ištrintos 47-48 eilutės:

Book I'm learning from.
2017 liepos 12 d., 23:15 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 20-26 eilutės iš
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language. Christopher Alexander.
į:
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language. A common view is that language serves to coordinate information exchange. But a simple thought experiment shows that people typically don't share knowledge in any absolute sense. Two people may seem to agree on what a "glass" is. But if we gradually alter its shape, for example, if we gradually make it wider, then at some point the two people will disagree. Thus people only agree pragmatically, tentatively, for the sake of something else: we desire someone to pour water into our glass.


Two people agree on what a "glass" is, but


Christopher Alexander.
2017 liepos 12 d., 18:19 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 20 eilutė iš:
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language.
į:
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language. Christopher Alexander.
2017 liepos 12 d., 18:18 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėta 20 eilutė:
I grew skeptical that we assemble meaning in this way, even though I find his various schema quite believable. I wondered how this all served the purpose of language.
2017 liepos 12 d., 18:16 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 16-19 eilutės iš
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic elements of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there! I started reading his textbook, [[https://www.amazon.com/Cognitive-Grammar-Introduction-Ronald-Langacker/dp/0195331966 | Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].

Early on in his book, section 2.2.2., he gives an example that got me thinking.
"Drinking glass" is characterized by a matrix of domains: it
indicates a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
į:
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic elements of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours by bus from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there! I started reading his textbook, [[https://www.amazon.com/Cognitive-Grammar-Introduction-Ronald-Langacker/dp/0195331966 | Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].

Early on in his book, section 2.2.2., he gives an example that got me thinking. Traditionally, logicians, mathematicians, philosophers and dictionary editors have taken definitions to be the foundations of meaning. Linguists and psychologists, in studying sentences from everyday life, have understandably moved away from such a lifeless outlook, which supposes an axiomatic, hermetic, closed system. Instead, they considered meanings of words to be given by flexible bundles of attributes. Cognitive linguists step beyond words by grounding meaning in schemas that can be referenced by parts of words, entire words, phrases, sentences and groups of sentences. Langacker characterizes a "drinking glass" as accessing a matrix of domains. It indicates a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
2017 liepos 12 d., 17:56 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 16 eilutė iš:
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic element of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there! I started reading his textbook, [[https://www.amazon.com/Cognitive-Grammar-Introduction-Ronald-Langacker/dp/0195331966 | Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].
į:
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic elements of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there! I started reading his textbook, [[https://www.amazon.com/Cognitive-Grammar-Introduction-Ronald-Langacker/dp/0195331966 | Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].
2017 liepos 12 d., 17:56 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 16-17 eilutės iš
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic element of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there. I started reading his textbook, [[ Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].
į:
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic element of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there! I started reading his textbook, [[https://www.amazon.com/Cognitive-Grammar-Introduction-Ronald-Langacker/dp/0195331966 | Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].

Early on in his book, section 2.2.2., he gives an example that got me thinking.
2017 liepos 12 d., 17:52 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėtos 10-13 eilutės:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences, breaking them down into their syntactic parts. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections.

Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model, an instantiation of a constructional schema. "May I have a glass of water, please?" refers to a shared schema - a container ("a glass of water"), along with our relationships to it and to each other. We understand that the glass is a container for the water, and that if you hand me the glass, then I will receive the water inside of it; hence the "of" in "a glass of water". The cognitive model suggests that participants in a conversation leverage a vast body of knowledge, interlinked in a variety of mental schema, and with each new sentence they explicitly and selectively refer to particular aspects of a schema, introduce new schema or go back to earlier schema.
Pakeistos 16-19 eilutės iš
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences, breaking them down into their syntactic parts. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model, an instantiation of a constructional schema. "May I have a glass of water, please?" refers to a shared schema - a container ("a glass of water"), along with our relationships to it and to each other. We understand that the glass is a container for the water, and that if you hand me the glass, then I will receive the water inside of it; hence the "of" in "a glass of water". The cognitive model suggests that participants in a conversation leverage a vast body of knowledge, interlinked in a variety of mental schema, and with each new sentence they explicitly and selectively refer to particular aspects of a schema, introduce new schema or go back to earlier schema.

A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic element of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there. I started reading his textbook, [[Cognitive grammar
į:
A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic element of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there. I started reading his textbook, [[ Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction]].
Pakeistos 20-23 eilutės iš
Learning about linguistics...
Martin Hilpert's video lectures on
Ronald Langacker's readable textbook [[ Cognitive grammar]]
į:
Pakeistos 23-28 eilutės iš
Absolute truth... and nonabsolute truth...


į:
Pakeista 54 eilutė iš:
į:
Absolute truth... and nonabsolute truth...
2017 liepos 12 d., 17:48 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I am trying to describe how we experience life in terms of three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I am trying to explain, from first principles, how we experience life in terms of three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 12 d., 17:47 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 1-2 eilutės iš
[++Learning from Language: What Are Thoughts Made Of?++]
į:
[++Insights from Language: What Are Thoughts Made Of?++]
Pakeistos 12-15 eilutės iš
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences, breaking them down into their syntactic parts. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model, an instantiation of a constructional schema. "May I have a glass of water, please?" refers to a shared concept, "a glass of water", along with our relationships to it and to each other. We understand that the glass is a container for the water, and that if you hand me the glass, then I will receive the water inside of it; hence the "of" in "a glass of water". The cognitive model suggests that participants in a conversation leverage a vast body of knowledge, interlinked in a variety of mental schema, and they explicitly and selectively refer to only a few aspects of a schema.

A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on
[[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences, breaking them down into their syntactic parts. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model, an instantiation of a constructional schema. "May I have a glass of water, please?" refers to a shared schema - a container ("a glass of water"), along with our relationships to it and to each other. We understand that the glass is a container for the water, and that if you hand me the glass, then I will receive the water inside of it; hence the "of" in "a glass of water". The cognitive model suggests that participants in a conversation leverage a vast body of knowledge, interlinked in a variety of mental schema, and with each new sentence they explicitly and selectively refer to particular aspects of a schema, introduce new schema or go back to earlier schema.

A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as
[[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]. I was looking for insights as to what are the basic element of semantics and syntax that I might try to metaphysically derive from first principles. I stumbled upon informative video lectures by Martin Hilpert on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]]. I realized that the biannual worldwide conference would be held in Estonia, eight hours away, by bus, from my home in Lithuania. Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, was to speak there. I started reading his textbook, [[Cognitive grammar
Pakeista 19 eilutė iš:
Martin Hilpert's video lectures on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]].
į:
Martin Hilpert's video lectures on
2017 liepos 12 d., 17:33 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 12-14 eilutės iš
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model

Drinking glass characterized by
a matrix of domains: a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences, breaking them down into their syntactic parts. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model, an instantiation of a constructional schema. "May I have a glass of water, please?" refers to a shared concept, "a glass of water", along with our relationships to it and to each other. We understand that the glass is a container for the water, and that if you hand me the glass, then I will receive the water inside of it; hence the "of" in "a glass of water". The cognitive model suggests that participants in a conversation leverage a vast body of knowledge, interlinked in a variety of mental schema, and they explicitly and selectively refer to only a few aspects of a schema.

A few months ago, I started watching linguistics videos, such as [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF31D137CCECEB19F | 50 Years of Linguistics at MIT]], but also George Lakoff on [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XWYaoAoijdQ | Embodied Cognition and Language]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WuUnMCq-ARQ | How Brains Think: The Embodiment Hypothesis]]

"Drinking glass" is characterized by a matrix of domains: it indicates
a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
2017 liepos 12 d., 16:19 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 14 eilutė iš:
Drinking glass characterized by domains: a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
į:
Drinking glass characterized by a matrix of domains: a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
2017 liepos 12 d., 16:19 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 12-14 eilutės iš
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements, a frame or model

Drinking glass characterized by domains: a space; a shape - roughly cylindrical; an orientation in space - along an axis, with the closed end at the bottom; a function as a container for liquids; a function as a utensil for drinking; a material - typically, glass; a size; and other domains related to its cost, washing, storing, dropping and breaking, its position on a table at mealtime, matching sets, method of manufacture, etc.
2017 liepos 12 d., 15:59 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together proofs out of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
2017 liepos 12 d., 15:59 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together proofs out of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
2017 liepos 12 d., 15:59 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic strings together well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
2017 liepos 12 d., 15:58 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to describe how we experience life. I am trying to document three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I am trying to describe how we experience life in terms of three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 12 d., 15:55 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different schools of thought diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguistics has worked with grammatical sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different disciplines diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguists diagram sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
2017 liepos 12 d., 08:52 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėtos 15-16 eilutės:
Martin Hilpert's video lectures on [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-faeun9_0LVETPT-ZGpKptlj | Cognitive linguistics]] and [[https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKgdsSsfw-fZyiK6ahhdg4N3n4NrpdgWk | Construction grammar]].
Ronald Langacker's readable textbook [[ Cognitive grammar]]
2017 liepos 12 d., 08:33 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
What is the fundamental unit of language? What is the the analogue of a thought? Different schools of thought diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguistics has worked with grammatical sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? How is a thought expressed? Different schools of thought diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguistics has worked with grammatical sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
2017 liepos 10 d., 23:30 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
What is the fundamental unit of language? What is the the analogue of a thought? Different schools of thought diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguistics has worked with grammatical sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering assemblies
į:
What is the fundamental unit of language? What is the the analogue of a thought? Different schools of thought diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguistics has worked with grammatical sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering an assembly of connected elements
2017 liepos 10 d., 23:25 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėtos 11-12 eilutės:

What is the fundamental unit of language? What is the the analogue of a thought? Different schools of thought diverge on this issue. Formal logic consists of well-formed formulas, such as mathematical statements. In this spirit, analytic philosophy has focused on philosophical propositions and whether they are true or false. Traditionally, linguistics has worked with grammatical sentences. Alternatively, cognitive psychologists study concepts and associations, much as neuroscientists study neurons and connections. Cognitive linguists fuse these approaches by considering assemblies
2017 liepos 10 d., 22:18 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 10 eilutė iš:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has a specialized module which applies rules to generate grammatically correct statements.
į:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has specialized modules which apply rules to generate grammatically correct statements.
2017 liepos 10 d., 22:18 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to explain how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to describe how we experience life. I am trying to document three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 22:17 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to explain how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to explain how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to figure out what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 22:15 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 5 eilutė iš:
[[http://iclc14.ut.ee | The International Cognitive Linguistics Conference]] is the place to find out. This weeklong conference of 480 speakers from 50 countries is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
į:
I have come to the [[http://iclc14.ut.ee | International Cognitive Linguistics Conference]] to find out. This weeklong conference of 480 speakers from 50 countries is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
2017 liepos 10 d., 19:06 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėtos 11-12 eilutės:

Learning about linguistics...
2017 liepos 10 d., 19:05 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėtos 11-12 eilutės:

What is real...
2017 liepos 10 d., 19:05 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
į:
Absolute truth... and nonabsolute truth...
2017 liepos 10 d., 19:02 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 12-17 eilutės iš
Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, gave the plenary talk, "Functions and Assemblies".
į:
Pridėtos 35-36 eilutės:

Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, gave the plenary talk, "Functions and Assemblies".
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:52 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to explain how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:51 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
For me the conference is also the perfect chance to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
The conference is also the perfect chance for me to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I wish to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:50 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 10 eilutė iš:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has a specialized module which applies rules to generate grammatically correct expressions.
į:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has a specialized module which applies rules to generate grammatically correct statements.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:50 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 10 eilutė iš:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has a module specialized for syntax.
į:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has a specialized module which applies rules to generate grammatically correct expressions.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:48 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 10 eilutė iš:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes the human brain has a module specialized for syntax.
į:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes that the human brain has a module specialized for syntax.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:48 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 10 eilutė iš:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations.
į:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations. This stands in contrast with generative grammar, as developed by Noam Chomsky and others since the late 1950s, which supposes the human brain has a module specialized for syntax.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:39 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 10 eilutė iš:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive
į:
The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive operations.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:36 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 6 eilutė iš:
Its [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme | program]] and [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/sites/default/files/proovin/files/book_of_abstracts_09.07.2017.pdf | book of abstracts]] provide an excellent overview of this active field.
į:
Its [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme | program]] and [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/sites/default/files/proovin/files/book_of_abstracts_09.07.2017.pdf | book of abstracts]] provide a hands-on overview of this active field.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:36 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 6 eilutė iš:
Its [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme | program] and [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/sites/default/files/proovin/files/book_of_abstracts_09.07.2017.pdf | book of abstracts]] provide an excellent overview of this active field.
į:
Its [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme | program]] and [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/sites/default/files/proovin/files/book_of_abstracts_09.07.2017.pdf | book of abstracts]] provide an excellent overview of this active field.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:36 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 5-6 eilutės iš
[http://iclc14.ut.ee The International Cognitive Linguistics Conference] is the place to find out. This weeklong conference of 480 speakers from 50 countries is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
Its [http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme program] and [[ book of abstracts]] provide an excellent overview of this active field.
į:
[[http://iclc14.ut.ee | The International Cognitive Linguistics Conference]] is the place to find out. This weeklong conference of 480 speakers from 50 countries is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
Its [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme | program] and [[http://iclc14.ut.ee/sites/default/files/proovin/files/book_of_abstracts_09.07.2017.pdf | book of abstracts]] provide an excellent overview of this active field.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:32 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
For me the conference is also the perfect chance to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what consequences my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
For me the conference is also the perfect chance to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what implications my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:32 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 8 eilutė iš:
For me it is also the perfect chance to discover whether my ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what consequences my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
į:
For me the conference is also the perfect chance to discover whether my own ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what consequences my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:30 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 12 eilutė iš:
Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive linguistics, gave the first plenary talk.
į:
Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive grammar, gave the plenary talk, "Functions and Assemblies".
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:27 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 5-7 eilutės iš
The International Cognitive Linguistics Conference is the place to find out. This global, weeklong conference is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme
It is an excellent place to get an overview of such an active field.
į:
[http://iclc14.ut.ee The International Cognitive Linguistics Conference] is the place to find out. This weeklong conference of 480 speakers from 50 countries is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
Its [http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme program] and [[ book of abstracts]] provide an excellent overview of this active field.
2017 liepos 10 d., 18:23 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 9-11 eilutės iš
For me it is also the perfect chance to discover whether my ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what consequences my model of abstract thinking has for

The
basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that the
į:
For me it is also the perfect chance to discover whether my ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what consequences my model of abstract thinking has for natural language.

The
basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that language use depends on the same set of mental faculties as the rest of cognition. Semantics, morphology, syntax, pragmatics, idioms, metaphor, etc. can all be assembled with the same set of cognitive
2017 liepos 10 d., 16:02 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 3-5 eilutės iš
the International Cognitive Linguistics Conference, Tartu, Estonia, July 10-14, 2017
į:
Cognitive linguistics explores how language expresses thought. What does language tell us about cognition, and what does cognition tell us about language?

The International Cognitive Linguistics Conference is the place to find out. This global, weeklong conference is taking place July 10-14, 2017 in Tartu, Estonia.
Pakeistos 7-11 eilutės iš
į:
It is an excellent place to get an overview of such an active field.

For me it is also the perfect chance to discover whether my ideas are novel. I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to describe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen). It is a challenge for me to show what consequences my model of abstract thinking has for

The basic idea of cognitive linguistics is that the
Pakeistos 14-16 eilutės iš
I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to decribe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen).

Such a global, weeklong conference is an excellent place to get an overview of such an active field, but also the best place to learn whether my ideas are novel.
į:




Cognitive linguistics is an
2017 liepos 10 d., 15:39 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 10-14 eilutės iš
į:
Such a global, weeklong conference is an excellent place to get an overview of such an active field, but also the best place to learn whether my ideas are novel.



Lithuanian women - Giedrė Junčytė - explained that while people were asking what language is, little progress was made. But once that question got put aside, a lot of knowledge was accumulated about language.
2017 liepos 10 d., 15:34 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 6-7 eilutės iš
I am interested in
į:
Ronald Langacker, the founder of cognitive linguistics, gave the first plenary talk.

I would like to describe how we experience life. I am trying to decribe three conceptual languages: argumentation (how issues matter), verbalization (how terms mean) and narration (how events happen).
Pakeistos 23-27 eilutės iš
į:
Video introductions.

Book I'm learning from.

Talk he gave.
2017 liepos 10 d., 15:20 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėtos 2-22 eilutės:

the International Cognitive Linguistics Conference, Tartu, Estonia, July 10-14, 2017
http://iclc14.ut.ee/programme

I am interested in

'''Statements'''



'''Networks'''

microattributes


'''Schemas'''




'''Activity patterns'''
2017 liepos 10 d., 15:09 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 1-4 eilutės iš
[++What Is Language Made Of?++]
į:
[++Learning from Language: What Are Thoughts Made Of?++]

2017 liepos 10 d., 15:03 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeista 1 eilutė iš:
[++What is Language Made of?++]
į:
[++What Is Language Made Of?++]
2017 liepos 10 d., 15:02 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pakeistos 1-2 eilutės iš
[+What is Language Made of?+]
į:
[++What is Language Made of?++]
2017 liepos 10 d., 15:02 atliko AndriusKulikauskas -
Pridėta 1 eilutė:
[+What is Language Made of?+]

PEL-20170710


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Puslapis paskutinį kartą pakeistas 2017 liepos 13 d., 08:47
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