< Semantic primesJump to navigation Jump to search
Revision as of 20:35, 16 March 2011 by (add biblio item)
- Please sort and annotate in a user-friendly manner. For formatting, consider using automated reference wikification.
- Adler R. (2000) “Voices from the past” New Scientist, 26 February.
- Goddard C. (1998) Bad arguments against semantic primitives. Theoretical Linguistics 24:129-156. View/Download PDF of article [Goddard: "....this paper is heterogenous in nature and polemical in purpose...."]
- Goddard C. (2002) The search for the shared semantic core of all languages. In Cliff Goddard and Anna Wierzbicka (eds). Meaning and Universal Grammar - Theory and Empirical Findings. Volume I. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. pp. 5-40. View/Download PDF of the book chapter
- Goddard C., Wierzbicka A. (eds.) (1994) Semantic and Lexical Universals: Theory and Empirical Findings. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Publisher’s website’s description of book, with Table of Contents
- Senft G, Ostman J-O, Verschueren J. (2008) Culture and language use. Volume 2 of Handbook of pragmatics highlights. John Benjamins Publishing Company. ISBN 9789027207791.
- "The term 'cultural script' refers to a technique for articulating culture-specific norms, values, and practices in terms which are clear, precise, and accessible to cultural insiders and outsiders alike. This result is possible because cultural scripts are formulated in the Natural Semantic Metalanguage (NSM) of semantic primes, a highly constrained 'mini-language' of simple words and grammatical patterns which evidence suggests have equivalents in all languages. The technique emerged in the mid-1990s, growing out of 'cross-over research' between semantics and cross-cultural pragmatics."
- Whitrow GJ. (1988) Time in History: The evolution of our general awareness of time and temporal perspective. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-215361-7. p. 11.