Part of
Perception Metaphors
Edited by Laura J. Speed, Carolyn O'Meara, Lila San Roque and Asifa Majid
[Converging Evidence in Language and Communication Research 19] 2019
► pp. 327346

Online sources

English Collocations Dictionary online
Online Oxford Collocations Dictionary
Oxford Learner’s Dictionary
Barcelona, A.
(2000) On the plausibility of claiming a metonymic motivation for conceptual metaphor. In A. Barcelona (Ed.), Metaphor and metonymy at the crossroads (pp. 31–58). Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barsalou, L. W.
(1999) Perceptual symbol systems. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 22, 577–609.Google Scholar
Chu, S. & Downes, J. J.
(2000) Odour-evoked autobiographical memories: psychological investigations of Proustian phenomena. Chemical Senses, 25(1), 111–116.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Classen, C., Howes, D. & Synnott, A.
(1994) Aroma: the cultural history of smell. London and New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Ekman, P.
(1992) An argument for basic emotions. Cognition and Emotion, 6 (3/4), 169–200.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Evans, N. & Wilkins, D.
(2000) In the mind’s ear: The semantic extensions of perception verbs in Australian languages. Language, 76(3), 546–592.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fillmore, C. J.
(1982) Frame semantics. In the linguistic society of Korea (ed.), Linguistics in the Morning Calm (pp. 111–137). Seoul: Hanshin.Google Scholar
Frijda, N.
(1986) The emotions. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Grady, J.
(1999) A typology of motivation for conceptual metaphors: Correlations vs. resemblance. In R. W. Gibbs & G. J. Steen (Eds.), Metaphor in Cognitive Linguistics (pp. 79–100). Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holland, D. and Quinn, D.
(Eds.) (1987) Cultural Models in Language and Thought. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ibarretxe-Antuñano, I.
(1999) Metaphorical mappings in the sense of smell. In R. W. Gibbs & G. J. Steen (Eds.) Metaphor in cognitive linguistics (p. 29–45). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kövecses, Z.
(1986) Metaphors of anger, pride, and love. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1990) Emotion Concepts. New York: Springer Verlag.Google Scholar
(2000) Metaphor and emotion. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2002/2010) Metaphor: A practical introduction. (Second edition 2010) Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2011) Methodological issues in conceptual metaphor theory. In S. Handl & H-J. Schmid (Eds.), Windows to the mind: Metaphor, metonymy and conceptual blending (pp. 23–39). Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015a) Surprise as a conceptual category. Review of Cognitive Linguistics, 13(2), 270–290.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015b) Metaphor and emergentism. In B. MacWhinney & W. O’Grady (Eds), The handbook of language emergence (pp. 147–162). Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2017) Levels of metaphor. Cognitive Linguistics, 28(2), 321–347.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kövecses, Z. & Ambrus, L. & Hegedűs, D. & Imai, R. & Sobczak, A
in press). The lexical vs. the corpus-based method in the study of metaphors. In M. Bolognesi & K. Despot & K. Štrkalj & M. Brdar Eds. Fantastic metaphors and where to find them: traditional and new methods in figurative language research Amsterdam John Benjamins
Lakoff, G.
(1987) Women, fire, and dangerous things. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1993) The contemporary theory of metaphor. In A. Ortony (Ed.), Metaphor and thought (pp. 202–251). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G. & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(1999) Philosophy in the flesh. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G. & Kövecses, Z.
(1987) The cognitive model of anger inherent in American English. In D. Holland & N. Quinn (Eds.), Cultural models in language and thought (pp. 195–221). Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Langacker, R.
(1987) Foundations of cognitive grammar. Vol. 1. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Levinson, S. C. & Majid, A.
(2014) Differential ineffability and the senses. Mind and Language, 29(4), 407–427.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Neagu, M.
(2013) What is universal and what is language-specific in the polysemy of perception verbs? Revue roumaine de linguistique LVIII 3, 329–343.Google Scholar
Prinz, J. J.
(2006) Is emotion a form of perception? Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Volume 36, Supplement [vol. 32], 137–160.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rosch, E.
(1978) Principles of categorization. In E. Rosch & B. B. Lloyd (Eds.), Cognition and Categorization (pp. 27–48). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Soriano, C.
(2005) The Conceptualization of anger in English and Spanish: A Cognitive Approach. Unpublished PhD thesis, University of Murcia.Google Scholar
Soudry, Y. & Lemogne, C. & Malinvaud, D. & Consoli, S.-M., & Bonfils, P.
(2011) Olfactory system and emotion: Common substrates. European Annals of Otorhinolaryngology, Head and Neck Diseases, 128(1), 18–23.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sweetser, E.
(1990) From etymology to pragmatics. New York: Cambridge University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Willander, J. & Larsson, M.
(2007) Olfaction and emotion: The case of autobiographical memory. Memory & Cognition, 35(7), 1659–1663.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Winter, B.
(2016) Taste and smell words form an affectively loaded and emotionally flexible part of the English lexicon. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 31(8), 975–988.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yu, N.
Cited by

Cited by 15 other publications

Csatár, Péter
2022. Extended conceptual metaphor theory. Acta Linguistica Academica 69:2  pp. 263 ff. DOI logo
Galac, Ádám
2022. Megszemélyesítő konceptualizációk a látás, hallás és szaglás fogalmi tartományában. Jelentés és Nyelvhasználat 9:1  pp. 155 ff. DOI logo
Galac, Ádám
2024. Bold colors, sweeping melodies, offensive smells. International Journal of Language and Culture DOI logo
Gibbs, Raymond W.
2021. Metaphorical Embodiment. In Handbook of Embodied Psychology,  pp. 101 ff. DOI logo
Jędrzejowski, Łukasz & Przemysław Staniewski
2021. Rendering what the nose perceives. In The Linguistics of Olfaction [Typological Studies in Language, 131],  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Müller, Nadine, Arne Nagels & Christina Kauschke
2022. Metaphorical expressions originating from human senses: Psycholinguistic and affective norms for German metaphors for internal state terms (MIST database). Behavior Research Methods 54:1  pp. 365 ff. DOI logo
O’Meara, Carolyn & Asifa Majid
2020. Anger stinks in Seri: Olfactory metaphor in a lesser-described language. Cognitive Linguistics 31:3  pp. 367 ff. DOI logo
Poulton, Thomas
2023. Things we smell and things they smell like. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 28:3  pp. 291 ff. DOI logo
Scott, Penelope
2020. Holiness in Old English: The Construction of the Sacred in Ælfric’s Lives of Saints. Neophilologus 104:4  pp. 547 ff. DOI logo
Scott, Penelope
2023. Conceptualising olfaction: A study of the scent nouns and adjectives in Old English. Studia Neophilologica 95:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Siahaan, Poppy
2022. Indonesian basic olfactory terms: more negative types but more positive tokens. Cognitive Linguistics 33:3  pp. 447 ff. DOI logo
Strik Lievers, Francesca
2021. Smelling over time. In The Linguistics of Olfaction [Typological Studies in Language, 131],  pp. 369 ff. DOI logo
Tóth, Máté
2023. A case for metonymic synesthesia. Review of Cognitive Linguistics DOI logo
Zhao, Qingqing, Kathleen Ahrens & Chu-Ren Huang
2022. Linguistic synesthesia is metaphorical: a lexical-conceptual account. Cognitive Linguistics 33:3  pp. 553 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 22 march 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.