Chapter published in:
Perception Metaphors
Edited by Laura J. Speed, Carolyn O'Meara, Lila San Roque and Asifa Majid
[Converging Evidence in Language and Communication Research 19] 2019
► pp. 127143
References

References

Bernstein, L. S.
(1998) The official guide to wine snobbery. New York: Quill.Google Scholar
Caballero, R.
(2006) Re-viewing space. Figurative language in architects’ assessment of built space. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2007) Manner-of-motion verbs in wine description. Journal of Pragmatics, 39, 2095–2114.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
in press). From the glass through the nose and the mouth: Motion in the description of sensory data about wine in English and Spanish. Terminology.
Caballero, R., & Suárez-Toste, E.
(2008) Translating the senses. Teaching the metaphors in winespeak. In F. Boers, & S. Lindstromberg (Eds.), Cognitive linguistic approaches to teaching vocabulary and phraseology (pp. 241–260). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2010) A genre approach to imagery in winespeak. In G. Low, Z. Todd, A. Deignan, & L. Cameron (Eds.), Researching and applying metaphor in the real world (pp. 265–287). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caballero, R., & Paradis, C.
(2013) Perceptual landscapes from the perspective of cultures and genres. In R. Caballero, & J. Díaz-Vera (Eds.), Sensuous cognition – Explorations into human sentience – Imagination, (e)motion and perception (pp. 77–105). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Making sense of sensory perceptions across languages and cultures. In R. Caballero, & C. Paradis (Eds.), Sensory perceptions in language and cognition (pp. 1–19). Special issue of Functions of Language 22 (1).Google Scholar
Croijmans, I., & Majid, A.
(2016) Language does not explain the wine-specific memory advantage of wine experts. In A. Papafragou, D. Grodner, D. Mirman, & J. Trueswell (Eds.), Proceedings of the 38th annual meeting of the Cognitive science Society (CogSci 2016) (pp. 141–146). Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.Google Scholar
Day, S.
(1996) Synaesthesia and synaesthetic metaphors. Psyche, 2(32). Online document. http://​psyche​.cs​.monash​.edu​.au​/v2​/psyche​-2​-32​-day​.html.
Gawel, R.
(1997) The use of language by trained and untrained wine tasters. Journal of Sensory Studies, 12, 267–284.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gawel, R., & Oberholster, A.
(2001) A mouth-feel wheel: Terminology for communicating the mouth-feel characteristics of red wine. Adelaide: Department of Horticulture, Viticulture and Oenology, University of Adelaide.Google Scholar
Grady, J.
(1997)  theories are buildings revisited. Cognitive Linguistics, 8(4), 267–290.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gregutt, P.
(2003) Scents and nonsense. The Seattle Times Pacific Northwest Magazine. Online document. Date of access: May 12th 2006. http://​seattletimes​.nwsource​.com​/pacificnw​/2003​/0112​/taste​.html
Hughson, A., & Boakes, R.
(2001) Perceptual and cognitive aspects of wine tasting expertise. Australian Journal of Psychology, 53, 103–108.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kimmel, M.
(2010) Why we mix metaphors (and mix them well): Discourse coherence, conceptual metaphor, and beyond. Journal of Pragmatics, 42, 97–115.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(1999) Philosophy in the flesh: The embodied mind and its challenge to Western thought. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Lawless, H.
(1984) Flavour description of white wine by expert and non-expert wine consumers. Journal of Food Science, 49, 120–123.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, S., & Majid, A.
(2014) Differential ineffability and the senses. Mind & Language, 29, 407–427.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moore, V.
(1999) The word on wine: Wine description. New Statesman, 3, May.Google Scholar
Nedlinko, A.
(2006) Viticulture and winemaking terminology and terminography. Terminology, 12(1), 137–164.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Noble, A., Arnold, R., Buechsenstein, J., Leach, J., Schmidt, J., & Stern, P.
(1987) Modification of a standardised system of wine aroma terminology. American Journal of Oenology and Viticulture, 38(2), 143–146.Google Scholar
Old, M.
(2013) Wine: A tasting course. London & New York: DK.Google Scholar
Panther, K.-U., & Radden, G.
(Eds.) (1999) Metonymy in language and thought. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Panther, K-U., & Thornburg, L.
(Eds.) (2003) Pragmatic inferencing in metonymy. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Paradis, C.
(2004) Where does metonymy stop? Senses, facets, and active zones. Metaphor and Symbol, 19(4), 245–264.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Conceptual spaces at work in sensory cognition: Domains, dimensions and distances. In P. Gärdenfors, & F. Zenker (Eds.), Applications of geometric knowledge representation (pp. 33–55). Berlin: Springer Verlag.Google Scholar
Paradis, C., & Eeg-Olofsson, M.
(2013) Describing sensory perceptions: The genre of wine reviews. Metaphor & Symbol, 28(1), 1–19.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pierre, B.
(1998) War of the words. Food and Wine Magazine, May.Google Scholar
Radden, G., & Kövecses, Z.
(1999) Towards a theory of metonymy. In K-U. Panther, & G. Radden (Eds.), Metonymy in language and thought (pp. 17–59). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ramachandran, V., & Hubbard, E.
(2001) Synaesthesia –A window into perception, thought and language. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 8(12), 3–34.Google Scholar
Shapin, S.
(2012) The tastes of wine: Towards a cultural history. Rivista di Estetica n.s., 51, 49–94.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shen, Y.
(1997) Cognitive constraints on poetic figures. Cognitive Linguistics, 8(1), 33–71.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shen, Y., & Cohen, M.
(1998) How come silence is sweet but sweetness is not silent: A cognitive account of directionality in poetic synaesthesia. Language and Literature, 7(2), 123–140.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shen, Y., & Eisenman, R.
(2008) ‘Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter’: Synaesthesia and cognition. Language and Literature, 17(2), 101–121.Google Scholar
Solomon, G.
(1990) Psychology of novice and expert wine talk. American Journal of Psychology, 105, 495–517.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) Conceptual change and wine expertise. The Journal of the Learning Sciences, 6, 41–60.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strik Lievers, F.
(2015) Synaesthesia: A corpus-based study of cross-modal directionality. Functions of Language, 27, 69–95.Google Scholar
Suárez-Toste, E.
(2013) One man’s cheese is another man’s music: Synaesthesia and the bridging of cultural differences in the language of sensory perception. In R. Caballero, & J. E. Díaz-Vera (Eds.), Sensuous cognition. Explorations into human sentience: Imagination, (e)motion and perception (pp. 169–191). Berlin: Mouton.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2017) Babel of the senses: On the roles of metaphor and synesthesia in wine reviews. Terminology.Google Scholar
Swales, J.
(1990) Genre analysis: English in academic and research settings. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Talmy, L.
(1996) Fictive motion in language and “ception”. In P. Bloom, M. Peterson, L. Nadel, & M. Garrett (Eds.), Language and space (pp. 211–276). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Toward a cognitive semantics. Vol. I, Conceptual Structuring Systems. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Tsur, R.
(1992) Toward a theory of cognitive poetics. Amsterdam: Elsevier.Google Scholar
Ullman, S.
(1945) Romanticism and synaesthesia: A comparative study of sense transfer in Keats and Byron. PMLA, 60(3), 811–827.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1957) The principles of semantics. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Yu, N.
(2003) Synesthetic metaphor: A cognitive perspective. Journal of Literary Semantics, 32, 19–34.CrossrefGoogle Scholar