Article published in:
Dutch Journal of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 8:2 (2019) ► pp. 163171

Full-text

More refined typology and design in linguistic relativity
References

References

Bohnemeyer, J., Eisenbeiss, S., Narasimhan, B.
(2006) Ways to go: Methodological considerations in Whorfian studies in motion events. Colchester: Dept. of Language and Linguistics, University of Essex.Google Scholar
Boroditsky, L.
(2001) Does language shape thought? English and Mandarin speakers’ conceptions of time. Cognitive Psychology, 43(1), 1–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gumperz, J. J., & Levinson, S. C.
(Eds.) (1996) Rethinking linguistic relativity. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lucy, J. A.
(1992) Language diversity and thought: A reformulation of the linguistic relativity hypothesis. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montero-Melis, G., Eisenbeiss, S., Narasimhan, B., Ibarretxe-Antuñano, I., Kita, S., Kopecka, A., Lüpke, F., Nikitina, T., Tragel, I., Jaeger, T. F., & Bohnemeyer, J.
(2017) Satellite- vs. verb-framing underpredicts nonverbal motion categorization: Insights from a large language sample and simulations. Cognitive Semantics, 3(1), 36–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Naigles, L., Eisenberg, A., Kako, E., Highter, M., & McGraw, N.
(1998) Speaking of motion: Verb use in English and Spanish. Language and Cognitive Processes, 13(5), 521–549. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papafragou, A., Massey, C., & Gleitman, L.
(2002) Shake, rattle, ‘n’ roll: The representation of motion in thought and language. Cognition, 84(2), 189–219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sapir, E.
(1921) Language: An introduction to the study of speech. New York: Harcourt, Brace, and World.Google Scholar
Skordos, D., & Papafragou, A.
(2014) Lexical, syntactic, and semantic-geometric factors in the acquisition of motion predicates. Developmental Psychology, 50(7), 1985–1998. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slobin, D. I.
(1987) Thinking for speaking. Proceedings of the Thirteenth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society (pp. 435–445). Berkeley University of California.Google Scholar
(1996) Two ways to travel: Verbs of motion in English and Spanish. In M. Shibatani, & S. A. Thomspon (Eds.), Grammatical constructions: Their form and meaning (pp. 195–219). Oxford, UK: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
(2006) What makes manner of motion salient? Explorations in linguistic typology, discourse, and cognition. In M. Hickmann, & S. Robert (Eds.), Space in languages: Linguistic systems and cognitive categories (pp. 59–81). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Talmy, L.
(1991) Path to realization: A typology of event conflation. Proceedings of the Seventeenth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society (pp. 480–519). Berkeley University of California.Google Scholar
Trueswell, J., & Papafragou, A.
(2010) Perceiving and remembering events cross-linguistically: Evidence from dual-task paradigms. Journal of Memory and Language, 63(1), 64–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verkerk, A.
(2014) The evolutionary dynamics of motion event encoding. Enschede: Ipskamp Drukkers. https://​core​.ac​.uk​/download​/pdf​/20488979​.pdf