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Piotr Stalmaszczyk

expressions can be pragmaticised, i.e. the appropriate theoretical description and interpretation could be shifted from semantics to pragmatics. Ken Turner’s Introduction is followed by eight chapters (and a scanty subject index). Authors tackle problems as diverse as contextualism and propositionalism (Jay

Didier Maillat and Steve Oswald

which specifi c, crucial, lexi- cal information is or is not accessed by subjects while interpreting a fairly simple narrative text revealed that even when they are warned about a poten- tially manipulative content (i.e. when they are told for instance that there are anomalies in the text), the anomalies

Jörg Meibauer

” ≡ (a) S thinks that Nietzsche was German and (b) S disdains Germans as a class. According to him, the proper subject of an analysis of pejorative utterances should not be sentences like (8a), but attitudinal sentences like (8b). The semantic analysis of (8b) then has the general form (8c

Zohreh R. Eslami, Nasser Jabbari and Li-Jen Kuo

profile pictures. More specifically, only those profile pictures containing the complimentees’ own portrait (i.e., not relatives’, pets’ or other’s pictures) were selected. Thus, the subject of all compliments was the complimentee’s appearance. We recorded a total number of 497 compliments plus their

Emma Borg

extreme than for scalars, so that the time delay reduces, in some cases yielding an insignifi cant degree of delay, or no delay at all. A prediction on this line of explanation would be that diff erent subjects, with diff erent degrees of familiarity with a language should exhibit diff erent degrees of delay

Mohammad Ali Salmani Nodoushan

in the evening. As Guttenplan noted, a huge obstacle for Davidson’s proposal was “its apparent inability to help us with the notoriously difficult ‘saying of’ idiom; an idiom which has intimate semantical (if not logical) connections to the ‘saying that’ idiom—the original subject of

Jonas Pfister

the results of the test should be interpreted. Th e general set-up of the false-belief task is as follows: Th e experimenter uses two dolls, Sally and Anne, a basket, a box and a marble. Th e experimenter shows the subject a sketch in which Sally puts the marble in the basket and then leaves. While


Alison Schofield

certainly at play with the penal code here. The organization and training of bodies is tantamount to the control of individuals, or as may be stated: “Get hold of their bodies—their hearts and minds will follow.” 16 Of his nineteenth century subjects of study, Foucault notes that “[t]he workshop, the

József Andor

has gone on in sociolinguistics and psycholinguistics. In recent years I have been mostly working on the social ontology aspect of this research: How is it possible that language can be constitutive of social reality? I have written two books on that subject: one just came out this year called Making

Elena Karagjosova

treated along these lines. Here, the anaphoric ambiguity involved is resolved in favour of the object “the son” rather than the subject (and topic) “the father”, which suggests that at least in cases like that, nämlich clearly requires a topic shift. (3’) a. Der Dieb konnte nicht fl iehen. Der Inspektor