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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by Clea Rameh (ed.) - Georgetown University Library
This book discusses current developments in semantics and its relationships to theoretical linguistics, to applied linguistics, and to other related disciplines. It includes the fields of anthropology, computer science, philosophy, and psychology.
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In this volume, a selection of leading experts in various key areas of corpus construction offer advice in a readable and largely non-technical style to help the reader to ensure that their corpus is well designed and fit for the intended purpose.
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What are human languages, such that they can be acquired and used as they are? This text surveys some of the most important and recent approaches to this question, breaking the problem up along traditional lines. The emphasis is on methods.
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