Discourse and Word Order

Author
Olga T. Yokoyama | Harvard University
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027250070 (Eur) | EUR 120.00
ISBN 9781556190124 (USA) | USD 180.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027278890 | EUR 120.00 | USD 180.00
 
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Integrating various aspects of human communication traditionally treated in a number of separate disciplines, Olga T. Yokoyama develops a universal model of the smallest unit of informational discourse, and uncovers the regularities that govern the intentional verbal transfer of knowledge from one interlocutor to another. The author then places these processes within a new framework of Communicational Competence, which legitimizes certain nebulous but important linguistic phenomena hitherto caught in a noman's land between the formal and functional approaches to language. Russian word order, a classical problem of Slavic linguistics, is subjected to a rigorous examination within this theoretical framework; Yokoyama demonstrates how this “free word order language” can only be described by taking into account such generally neglected factors as the speakers' subjectivity and attitude. Of particular interest to Slavists is a new generative theory of Russian intonation, which is consistently incorporated into the description of Russian word order.
[Pragmatics & Beyond Companion Series, 6] 1987.  xii, 361 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Cited by

Cited by 15 other publications

Antonyuk, Svitlana
2023. BASE-GENERATED OR DERIVED? HERE'S HOW TO TELL STRUCTURES APART IN RUSSIAN.. Годишњак Филозофског факултета у Новом Саду 47:3  pp. 111 ff. DOI logo
Bolden, Galina
2004. The quote and beyond: defining boundaries of reported speech in conversational Russian. Journal of Pragmatics 36:6  pp. 1071 ff. DOI logo
Fried, Mirjam
2003. Word order. In Handbook of Pragmatics,  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Hwang, Heeju
2017. The role of thematic role accessibility in production: evidence from Korean. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience 32:1  pp. 117 ff. DOI logo
Ionin, Tania, Maria Goldshtein, Tatiana Luchkina & Sofya Styrina
2023. Who did what to whom, and what did we already know?. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 13:3  pp. 343 ff. DOI logo
Laleko, Oksana
2022. Word order and information structure in heritage and L2 Russian: Focus and unaccusativity effects in subject inversion. International Journal of Bilingualism 26:6  pp. 749 ff. DOI logo
Luchkina, Tatiana & Jennifer S. Cole
2017. Structural and Referent-Based Effects on Prosodic Expression in Russian. Phonetica 73:3-4  pp. 279 ff. DOI logo
Mehlig, Hans Robert
1991. ЭКЗИСТЕНЦИАЛЬНЫЕ И ЭКСПЛИКАТИВНЫЕ ВОПРОСЫ. Russian Linguistics 15:2  pp. 117 ff. DOI logo
Meyer, Roland & Ina Mleinek
2006. How prosody signals force and focus—A study of pitch accents in Russian yes–no questions. Journal of Pragmatics 38:10  pp. 1615 ff. DOI logo
Nedashkivska, Alla
2004. Positive Negativity: Attaining Pragmatic Competence In Ukrainian. Canadian Slavonic Papers 46:1-2  pp. 37 ff. DOI logo
Robblee, Karen E.
1993. Predicate lexicosemantics and case marking under negation in Russian. Russian Linguistics 17:3  pp. 209 ff. DOI logo
Turner, Sarah
2007. Methodological issues in the interpretation of constituent order in Early East Slavonic sources. Russian Linguistics 31:2  pp. 113 ff. DOI logo
Ueda, Masako
1993. Set-membership interpretations and the genitive of negation. Russian Linguistics 17:3  pp. 237 ff. DOI logo
Zeldowicz, Gennadij
2021. Perspektywa dyskursywna w poezji lirycznej. Zarys gramatyki gatunku, DOI logo
Zerbian, Sabine, Yulia Zuban & Martin Klotz
2023. Intonational Features of Spontaneous Narrations in Monolingual and Heritage Russian in the U.S.—An Exploration of the RUEG Corpus. Languages 9:1  pp. 2 ff. DOI logo

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Subjects

Main BIC Subject

CF: Linguistics

Main BISAC Subject

LAN009000: LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  86026899 | Marc record