by Zellig S. Harris
Publisher: University Of Chicago Press 1960
Number of pages: 384
This set of structural methods for descriptive linguistics is intended both for students of linguistics and for persons who may be interested in the character of linguistics as a science. The techniques are given here in some detail, without employing the terminology of logic.
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You don't need to be a philologist or an etymologist to become engrossed in this book on the vulgar tongue, popular language and not crude or coarse talk. It contains the fashionable words and favorite expressions of those olden days.
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This textbook grew out of our efforts to develop teaching material for the undergraduate-level Introduction to Syntax course. It is particularly well suited to general readers or those who work in disciplines related to linguistics.
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