Article published in:
Functions of Language
Vol. 23:2 (2016) ► pp. 214256
References

References

Alexander, Dennis
2006Literal, figurative, metaphorical: A semantic inquiry into the semantic field of game and play in English. Armidale: University of New England PhD thesis.Google Scholar
Apresjan, Juri D.
2000Systematic lexicography. (Kevin Windle, Trans.). Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
2009The theory of Lexical Functions: An update. In David Beck, Kim Gerdes, Jasmina Milićević & Alain Polguère (eds.), Proceedings of the fourth international conference on Meaning-Text Theory, 1–14. Montreal: OLST.Google Scholar
Barrios, Rodríguez, María Auxiliadora & Cliff Goddard
2013‘Degrad verbs’ in Spanish and English: Collocations, Lexical Functions and contrastive NSM semantic analysis. Functions of Language 20(2). 219–249. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boas, Hans C.
2011A frame-semantic approach to syntactic alternations with build-verbs. In Pilar Guerrero Medina (ed.), Morphosyntactic alternations in English, 207–234. London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Bowern, Claire
2008Linguistic fieldwork: A practical guide. New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Donald E.
1991Human universals. New York, NY: McGraw Hill.Google Scholar
Comrie, Bernard & Andrej Malchukov
(eds.) 2015Valency classes in the world’s languages. Vols 1 and 2. Berlin: Mouton.Google Scholar
Comrie, Bernard & Norval Smith
1977Lingua Descriptive Series: Questionnaire. Lingua 42. 1–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dixon, Robert M.W.
1991A new approach to English grammar, on semantic principles. Oxford: Clarendon.Google Scholar
Fillmore, Charles J.
1982Frame semantics. In Linguistic Society of Korea (ed.), Linguistics in the morning calm, 111–138. Seoul: Hanshin.Google Scholar
1985Frames and the semantics of understanding. Quaderni di Semantica 6(2). 222–254.Google Scholar
Fillmore, Charles J. & Beryl T.S. Atkins
1992Toward a frame-based lexicon: The semantics of RISK and its neighbours. In Adrienne Lehrer & Eva Feder Kittay (eds.), Frames, Fields and Contrasts. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
2000Describing polysemy: The case of ‘crawl’. In Yael Ravin & Claudia Leacock (eds.), Polysemy: Theoretical and computational approaches, 91–110. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Geeraerts, Dirk & Hubert Cuyckens
(eds.) 2007The Oxford handbook of cognitive linguistics. New York, NY: OUP.Google Scholar
Gladkova, Anna
2010Russkaja kul’turnaja semantika: ėmocii, cennosti, žiznennye ustanovki [Russian cultural semantics: Emotions, values, attitudes.] Moscow: Languages of Slavic Cultures.Google Scholar
Goddard, Cliff
1996Pitjantjatjara/Yankunytjatjara to English Dictionary, revised 2nd edn. Alice Springs: Institute for Aboriginal Development.Google Scholar
2003‘Thinking’ across languages and cultures: Six dimensions of variation. Cognitive Linguistics 14 (2/3). 109–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010 A piece of cheese, a grain of sand: The semantics of mass nouns and unitizers. In Francis Jeffry Pelletier (ed.), Kinds, things and stuff: Mass terms and generics, 132–165. New York, NY: OUP.Google Scholar
2011Semantic analysis: A practical introduction, 2nd edn. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
2012Semantic primes, semantic molecules, semantic templates: Key concepts in the NSM approach to lexical typology. Linguistics 50(3). 711–743. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015Verb classes and valency alternations (NSM approach), with special reference to English physical activity verbs. In Bernard Comrie & Andrej Malchukov (eds.), Valency classes in the world’s languages, Vol.2, 1671–1702. Berlin: Mouton.Google Scholar
2016Semantic molecules and their role in NSM lexical definitions. Cahiers de lexicologie 2016/4 (Special issue on “Lexical definitions”, edited by Alain Polguère & Dorota Sikora).Google Scholar
Goddard, Cliff & Andrea C. Schalley
2010Semantic analysis. In Nitin Indurkhya & Fred J. Damerau (eds.), Handbook of Natural Language Processing, 2nd edn., 92–120. Boca Raton, FL: Taylor & Francis.Google Scholar
Goddard, Cliff & Anna Wierzbicka
(eds.) 2002Meaning and Universal Grammar: Theory and Empirical Findings, Vols. I and II. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009Contrastive semantics of physical activity verbs: ‘cutting’ and ‘chopping’ in English, Polish, and Japanese. Language Sciences 31. 60–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014aWords and meanings: Lexical semantics across domains, languages and cultures. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
2014bSemantic fieldwork and lexical universals. Studies in Language 38(1). 80–127. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goddard, Cliff, Anna Wierzbicka & Jock Wong
2016“Walking” and “running” in English and German: The cross-linguistic semantics of verbs of human locomotion. Review of Cognitive Linguistics 14(2).Google Scholar
Hartmann, Iren, Martin Haspelmath & Bradley Taylor
(eds.) 2013Valency Patterns Leipzig. Leipzig: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. Available online at http://​valpal​.info.Google Scholar
Jackendoff, Ray
1990Semantic structures. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
2002Foundations of language: Brain, meaning, grammar, evolution. Oxford: OUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koptjevskaja-Tamm, Maria, Dagmar Divjak & Ekaterina V. Rakhilina
2010Aquamotion verbs in Slavic and Germanic: A case study in lexical typology. In Victoria Hasko & Renee Perelmetter (eds.), New approaches to Slavic verbs of motion, 315–342. Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levin, Beth
1993English verb classes and alternations. Chicago, IL: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Levin, Beth & Malka Rappaport Hovav
2005Argument realization. Chicago, IL: Chicago University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levisen, Carsten
2012Cultural semantics and social cognition: A case study on the Danish universe of meaning. Berlin: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lyons, John
1977Semantics. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Masjak, Timur & Ekaterina Rakhilina
(eds.) 2007Glagoly dviženija v vode: Leksičeskaja tipologija [Aquamotion verbs: Lexical typology]. Moscow: Indrik.Google Scholar
Mel’čuk, Igor A.
2012Semantics: From meaning to text. Vols 1 and 2. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pauwels, Paul
2000Put, set, lay, place: A cognitive linguistic approach to verbal meaning. München: Lincom.Google Scholar
Peeters, Bert
(ed.) 2006Semantic primes and universal grammar: Evidence from the Romance languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pustejovsky, James
1995The Generative Lexicon. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
2013Type theory and lexical decomposition. In James Pustejovsky, Pierrette Bouillon, Hitoshi Isahara, Kyoko Kanzaki & Chungmin Lee (eds.), Advances in Generative Lexicon theory, 9–38. Dordrecht: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rappaport Hovav, Malka & Beth Levin
2010Reflections on manner/result complementarity. In Malka Rappaport Hovav, Edit Doran & Ivy Sichel (eds.), Lexical semantics, syntax, and event structure, 21–38. Oxford: OUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ruppenhofer, Josef, Michael Ellsworth, Miriam R.L. Petruck, Christopher R. Johnson & Jan Scheffczyk
2010 FrameNet II: Extended Theory and Practice. Available online at http://​framenet​.icsi​.berkeley​.edu.​/book​/book​.pdf.
Sibly, Anne
2008The semantics of physical contact verbs: Lexicographic sketches of caress, fondle, hit, kick, kiss, punch, slap, smack, stroke and touch. Canberra: Australian National University BA Hons thesis.Google Scholar
2010 Harry slapped Hugo, Tracey smacked Ritchie: The semantics of slap and smack . Australian Journal of Linguistics 30(3). 323–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vendler, Zeno
1967Linguistics in Philosophy. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Wierzbicka, Anna
1975Why ‘kill’ does not mean ‘cause to die’: The semantics of action sentences. Foundations of Language 13(4). 491–528.Google Scholar
1980Lingua mentalis: The semantics of natural language. Sydney: Academic Press.Google Scholar
1985Lexicography and conceptual analysis. Ann Arbor, MI: Karoma.Google Scholar
1996Semantics: Primes and universals. New York, NY: OUP.Google Scholar
2007NSM semantics versus Conceptual Semantics: Goals and standards (a response to Jackendoff). Intercultural Pragmatics 4(4). 521–529. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009All people eat and drink: Does this mean that ‘eat’ and ‘drink’ are universal human concepts? In John Newman (ed.), The linguistics of eating and drinking, 65–89. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014aImprisoned in English: The hazards of English as a default language. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
2014b. “Pain” and “suffering” in cross-linguistic perspective. International Journal of Language & Culture 1(2). 149–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilks, Yorick
1988Reference and its role in computational models of mental representations. In Umberto Eco, Marco Santambrogio & Patrizia Violi (eds.), Meaning and mental representations, 221–237. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Ye, Zhengdao
2010Eating and drinking in Mandarin and Shanghainese: A lexical-conceptual analysis. In Wayne Christensen, Elizabeth Schier & John Sutton (eds.), ASCS09: Proceedings of the 9th Conference of the Australasian Society for Cognitive Science , 375–383. Sydney: Macquarie Centre for Cognitive Science.
(ed.) In press The semantics of nouns Oxford OUP
Cited by

Cited by 15 other publications

Ameka, Felix K.
2017.  In Crossroads Semantics,  pp. 227 ff. Crossref logo
Ameka, Felix K. & Deborah Hill
2020.  In Meaning, Life and Culture: In conversation with Anna Wierzbicka,  pp. 33 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff
2017. Ethnopragmatic perspectives on conversational humour, with special reference to Australian English. Language & Communication 55  pp. 55 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff
2018.  In Minimal English for a Global World,  pp. 29 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff
2018. “Joking, kidding, teasing”: Slippery categories for cross-cultural comparison but key words for understanding Anglo conversational humor. Intercultural Pragmatics 15:4  pp. 487 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff
2020.  In Meaning, Life and Culture: In conversation with Anna Wierzbicka,  pp. 13 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff & Kerry Mullan
2020. Explicating verbs for “laughing with other people” in French and English (and why it matters for humour studies). HUMOR 33:1  pp. 55 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff, Maite Taboada & Radoslava Trnavac
2019. The semantics of evaluational adjectives. Functions of Language 26:3  pp. 308 ff. Crossref logo
Goddard, Cliff, Anna Wierzbicka & Jock Wong
2016. “Walking” and “running” in English and German. Review of Cognitive Linguistics 14:2  pp. 303 ff. Crossref logo
Hill, Deborah
2020.  In Studies in Ethnopragmatics, Cultural Semantics, and Intercultural Communication,  pp. 33 ff. Crossref logo
Mosel, Ulrike
2020.  In Meaning, Life and Culture: In conversation with Anna Wierzbicka,  pp. 355 ff. Crossref logo
Sadow, Lauren & Kerry Mullan
2020.  In Studies in Ethnopragmatics, Cultural Semantics, and Intercultural Communication,  pp. 13 ff. Crossref logo
Vicente, Agustín
2017. What words mean and express: semantics and pragmatics of kind terms and verbs. Journal of Pragmatics 117  pp. 231 ff. Crossref logo
Wierzbicka, Anna & Cliff Goddard
2018. Talking about our Bodies and their Parts in Warlpiri. Australian Journal of Linguistics 38:1  pp. 31 ff. Crossref logo
Ye, Zhengdao
2019. The Emergence of Expressible Agency and Irony in Today’s China: A Semantic Explanation of the New Bèi-construction. Australian Journal of Linguistics 39:1  pp. 57 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 29 december 2020. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.