Cognitive Grammar in Literature

Editors
| University of Nottingham
| University of Nottingham
| University of Nottingham
| University of Nottingham
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027234049 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027234063 | EUR 36.00 | USD 54.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027270566 | EUR 99.00/36.00*
| USD 149.00/54.00*
 
This is the first book to present an account of literary meaning and effects drawing on our best understanding of mind and language in the form of a Cognitive Grammar. The contributors provide exemplary analyses of a range of literature from science fiction, dystopia, absurdism and graphic novels to the poetry of Wordsworth, Hopkins, Sassoon, Balassi, and Dylan Thomas, as well as Shakespeare, Chaucer, Barrett Browning, Whitman, Owen and others. The application of Cognitive Grammar allows the discussion of meaning, translation, ambience, action, reflection, multimodality, empathy, experience and literariness itself to be conducted in newly valid ways. With a Foreword by the creator of Cognitive Grammar, Ronald Langacker, and an Afterword by the cognitive scientist Todd Oakley, the book represents the latest advance in literary linguistics, cognitive poetics and literary critical practice.
[Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 17]  2014.  xiv, 255 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
List of contributors
vii–x
Acknowledgements
xi–xii
Foreword
Ronald W. Langacker
xiii–xiv
Chapter 1. Introduction: Cognitive Grammar in literature
Chloe Harrison, Louise Nuttall, Peter Stockwell and Wenjuan Yuan
1–16
Chapter 2. War, worlds and Cognitive Grammar
Peter Stockwell
17–34
Chapter 3. Construal and comics: The multimodal autobiography of Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home
Michael Pleyer and Christian W. Schneider
35–52
Chapter 4. Attentional windowing in David Foster Wallace’s ‘The Soul Is Not a Smithy’
Chloe Harrison
53–68
Chapter 5. Resonant metaphor in Kazuo Ishiguro’s Never Let Me Go
Sam Browse
69–82
Chapter 6. Constructing a text world for The Handmaid’s Tale
Louise Nuttall
83–100
Chapter 7. Point of view in translation: Lewis Carroll’s Alice in grammatical wonderlands
Elżbieta Tabakowska
101–116
Chapter 8. Profiling the flight of ‘The Windhover’
Clara Neary
117–132
Chapter 9. Foregrounding the foregrounded: The literariness of Dylan Thomas’s ‘After the funeral’
Anne Päivärinta
133–144
Chapter 10. Conceptual proximity and the experience of war in Siegfried Sassoon’s ‘A Working Party’
Marcello Giovanelli
145–160
Chapter 11. Most and now: Tense and aspect in Bálint Balassi’s ‘Áldott szép pünkösdnek’
Mike Pincombe
161–176
Chapter 12. Fictive motion in Wordsworthian nature
Wenjuan Yuan
177–194
Chapter 13. The cognitive poetics of if
Craig A. Hamilton
195–212
Chapter 14. Representing the represented: Verbal variations on Vincent’s Bedroom in Arles
Alina Kwiatkowska
213–230
Afterword: From Cognitive Grammar to systems rhetoric
Todd Oakley
231–236
References
237–252
Index
253–256
“This stimulating collection of essays on narrative fiction and poetry, embracing multi-modality and translation, takes stylistics in a new direction. Cognitive grammar places meaning construction at its heart: and the applications here bravely test and probe the theory, whilst enriching our understanding of the texts themselves.”
“An inspiring demonstration of the great reach of Cognitive Grammar to analyze complex communication.”
“This edited volume is commendable in numerous ways. Firstly, it is groundbreaking in that it does without doubt represent the richest resource which attempts to marry CG and literary analysis thus far in the field of cognitive poetics. Secondly, the scope of literary works analysed with the use of CG in this edited collection is truly impressive.[...]this volume makes a compelling argument for the possibility and the usefulness of adopting the CG approach for the study of literature, and for extending CG to literary analysis. The authors provide groundbreaking, stimulating and creative analyses. It will be interesting to see how a cognitive grammar approach to literary analysis is further developed in future publications.”
References

References

Ariel, M.
(1990)  Accessing Noun Phrase Antecedents . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Atwood, M.
(1966)  The Circle Game . Toronto: Anansi Press.Google Scholar
(1996)  The Handmaid’s Tale [original 1985]. London: Vintage.Google Scholar
Badran, D.
(2012) ‘Metaphor as argument: a stylistic genre-based approach’, Language and Literature 21 (2): 119–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Balassi, B.
(1986)  Gyarmati Balassi Bálint Énekei [The songs of Bálint Balassi of Gyarmat] (eds P. Kőszeghy and G. Szabó). Budapest: Szépirodalmi Könyvkiadó. Google Scholar
Bánhidi, Z., Jókay, Z. and Szabó, D.
(1965)  Learn Hungarian . Budapest: Tankönyvkiadó.Google Scholar
Baldick, C.
(2004)  The Oxford Concise Dictionary of Literary Terms . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Barańczak, S.
(2004)  Ocalone w tłumaczeniu: szkice o warsztacie tłumacza poezji z dodatkiem małej antologii przekładów problemów. Wydanie trzecie, poprawione i znacznie rozszerzone [Saved in Translation: Sketches from a Poetry Translator’s Workshop, with a Supplement]. Kraków: Wydawnictwo.Google Scholar
Barsalou, L.
(2008) ‘Grounded cognition’, Annual Review of Psychology 59: 617–65. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) ‘Simulation, situated conceptualization, and prediction’, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society 364: 1281–9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barth, J.R.
(2003)  Romanticism and Transcendence: Wordsworth, Coleridge, and the Religious Imagination . Columbia: University of Missouri Press.Google Scholar
Barthes, R.
(1974) S/Z (trans. R. Miller). New York: Hill and Wang.Google Scholar
(1977) ‘The death of the author’, in Image–Music–Text (ed. and trans. S. Heath). New York: Hill and Wang, pp. 142–8.Google Scholar
Bechdel, A.
(2006)  Fun Home: A Family Tragicomic . Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.Google Scholar
Bennett, E.
(2012) ‘Vincent’s bedroom in Arles’, Quill & Parchment 127 (January 2012) Online at http://​www​.quillandparchment​.com​/archives​/vol127​.html
Bergen, B. and Chang, N.
(2005) ‘Embodied construction grammar in simulation–based language understanding’, in J. östman and M. Fried (eds) Construction Grammars: Cognitive Grounding and Theoretical Extensions , Amsterdam: John Benjamins, pp.147–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blackhall, S.
(1989) ‘Vincent’s Bedroom in Arles, Painted 1888’, in Fite Doo/ Black Crow . Aberdeen: Keith Murray Publications 1989 Online at http://​www​.poemhunter​.com​/poem​/vincent​-s​-bedroom​-in​-arles​-painted​-1888/
Boot, I. and Pecher, D.
(2010) ‘Similarity is closeness: metaphorical mapping in a conceptual task’, Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 63 (5): 942–54. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) ‘Representation of categories: metaphorical use of the container schema’, Experimental Psychology 58 (2): 162–70. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Botting, F.
(1996)  Gothic . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Bouson, J.B.
(1993)  Brutal Choreographies: Oppositional Strategies and Narrative Design in the Novels of Margaret Atwood . Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press.Google Scholar
Bowdle, B. and Gentner, D.
(2005) ‘The career of metaphor’, Psychological Review 112 (1): 193–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bruhn, M.J.
(2008) ‘Fictive motion from Maine to Milton’, Paper presented at the 9th Conference on Conceptual Structure, Discourse, and Language . Case Western University, Cleveland, October 2008.
Butler, C.S. and Gonzálvez-García, F.
(2005) ‘Situating FDG in functional-cognitive space: an initial study’, in J.L. Mackenzie and M. de los Ángeles Gómez-González (eds) Studies in Functional Discourse Grammar , Bern: Peter Lang, pp.109–58.Google Scholar
Byrne, R. and Johnson-Laird. P.
(2009) ‘“If” and the problems of conditional reasoning’, Trends in Cognitive Sciences 13 (7): 282–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cage, J.
(2011) ‘Vincent Van Gogh’s “Bedroom in the Yellow House At Arles”. Blue Door, Stage Left’. Online at http://​jrc​-sourwoodmountain​.blogspot​.com​/2011​/09​/vincent​-van​-goghs​-bedroom​-in​-yellow​.html.
Caesar, A.
(1993)  Taking it Like a Man: Suffering, Sexuality and the War Poets: Brooke, Sassoon, Owen, Graves . Manchester: Manchester University Press.Google Scholar
Caink, A.D.
(2013) ‘Generative grammar and stylistics’, in V. Sotirova (ed.) Companion to Stylistics , London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Cameron, L.
(2007) ‘Patterns of metaphor in reconciliation talk’, Discourse and Society 18 (2): 197–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell, P.
(1999)  Siegfried Sassoon: A Study of the War Poetry . Jefferson: McFarland.Google Scholar
Carter, R., Hughes, R. and McCarthy, M.
(2000)  Exploring Grammar in Context . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Casasanto, D. and Dijkstra, K.
(2010) ‘Motor action and emotional memory’, Cognition 115 (1): 179–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cervo, N.
(1981) ‘Catholic humanism in “The Windhover” and “God’s Grandeur”’, The Hopkins Quarterly 8 (1): 33–40.Google Scholar
Chafe, W.
(1994)  Discourse, Consciousness and Time: The Flow and Displacement of Conscious Experience in Speaking and Writing . Chicago: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Chandler, J.K.
(1982) ‘Romantic allusiveness’, Critical Inquiry 8 (3): 461–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chaparro, A.
(2000) ‘Translating the untranslatable: Carroll, Carner and Alicia en Terra Catalana? Journal of Iberian and Latin American Studies 6 (1): 19–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Charteris-Black, J.
(2004)  Corpus Approaches to Critical Metaphor Analysis . New York: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, A.
(2011)  Supersizing the Mind: Embodiment, Action, and Cognitive Extension . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2013) ‘Whatever next? Predictive brains, situated agents, and the future of Cognitive Science’, Behavioural and Brain Sciences 36.
Cosgrove, P.
(2004) ‘Hopkins’s “The Windhover”: not ideas about the thing but the thing itself’, Poetics Today 25 (3): 437–64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crisp, P.
(1996) ‘Imagism’s metaphors – a test case’, Language and Literature 5 (2): 79–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Croft, W.
(2001)  Radical Construction Grammar: Syntactic Theory in Typological Perspective . Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Croft, W. and Cruse, D.A.
( 2004)  Cognitive Linguistics . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culler, J.
(1997)  Literary Theory: A Very Short Introduction . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2002)  Structuralist Poetics: Structuralism, Linguistics, and the Study of Literature (2nd edn). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cupchik, G., Oatley, K. and Vorderer, P.
(1998) ‘Emotional effects of reading excerpts from short stories by James Joyce’, Poetics 25 (6): 363–77. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Croft, W.
(2001)  Radical Construction Grammar: Syntactic Theory in Typological Perspective . Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dancygier, B.
(2012)  The Language of Stories: A Cognitive Approach . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dancygier, B. and Sweetser, E.
(2005)  Mental Spaces in Grammar . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Das, S.
(2005)  Touch and Intimacy in First World War Literature . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2007) ‘War poetry and the realm of the senses: Owen and Rosenberg’, in T. Kendall (ed.) The Oxford Handbook of British and Irish War Poetry , Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Davidson, A.
(1988) ‘Future tense: making history in The Handmaid’s Tale, in K. van Spanckeren and J. Garden Castro (eds) Margaret Atwood: Vision and Forms, Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, pp. 113–21.Google Scholar
Davis, S.
(1984)  Wordsworth and the Picturesque (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Florida. Google Scholar
Davies, M.
(2004)  British National Corpus . Provo: Bingham Young University.Google Scholar
Declerck, R. and Reed, S.
(2001)  Conditionals: A Comprehensive Empirical Analysis . Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Jong, J.
(2003) ‘Word processing in the Italian Renaissance: action and reaction with pen and paintbrush’, Visual Resources 19 (4): 259–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dempsey, D.
(2013) ‘Little Girl Lost in Vincent’s Bedroom’. Online at http://​www​.poemhunter​.com​/poem​/little​-girl​-lost​-in​-vincent​-s​-bedroom/.
DeNicola, D.
(2004) ‘Van Gogh’s Room’, Ekphrasis 3 (4): 17–18. Online at http://​www​.poemhunter​.com​/poem​/van​-gogh​-s​-room/
Dennett, D.
(1981) ‘Three kinds of intentional psychology’, in R. Healy (ed.) Reduction, Time, and Reality, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 37–61.Google Scholar
Diller, H.-J.
(2012) ‘Historical semantics, corpora and the unity of English studies’, in M. Fludernnik and B. Kohlmann (eds) Anglistentag 2001 Freiburg. Proceedings, Trier: Wissenschaftlige Verlag, pp. 321–37.Google Scholar
Dollar, M.
(2004) ‘Ghost imagery in the war poems of Siegfried Sassoon’, War, Literature and the Arts 16 (1/2): 235–45.Google Scholar
Doloughan, F.
(2011)  Contemporary Narrative: Textual Production, Multimodality and Multiliteracies . London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Downes, A.D.
(1993) ‘Hopkins’s epiphanic imagination’, in E. Hollahan (ed.) Gerard Manley Hopkins and Critical Discourse , New York: AMS, pp. 117–36.Google Scholar
Downes, W.
(2000) ‘The language of felt experience: emotional, evaluative and intuitive’, Language and Literature 9 (2): 99–121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dowty, D.
(1991) ‘Thematic proto-roles and argument selection’, Language 67: 574–619. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dvorak, M.
(1998) ‘What is real/reel? Margaret Atwood’s “Rearrangement of shapes on a flat surface” or narrative as collage’, Etudes Anglaises 51 (4): 448–60.Google Scholar
Dworak, K./[Carroll, L.]
(2010) Lewis Carroll Alicja w Krainie Czarów . Warszawa: Buchmann.Google Scholar
Eagleton, T.
(2007)  How to Read a Poem . Oxford: Blackwell Publishing.Google Scholar
Easthope, A.
(1985) ‘The problem of polysemy and identity in the literary text’, British Journal of Aesthetics 25 (4): 326–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Edgecombe, R.S.
(1994) ‘The bow-bend in Hopkins’s “Windhover”’, Notes and Queries 41 (3): 357–8.Google Scholar
Ehrlich, S.
(1990)  Point of View. A Linguistic Analysis of Literary Style . New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Eilenberg, S.
(1992)  Strange Power of Speech: Wordsworth, Coleridge, and Literary Possession . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Emmott, C.
(1997)  Narrative Comprehension: A Discourse Perspective . Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Enkvist, N.E.
(1981) ‘Experiential iconicism in text strategy’, Text 1: 77–111. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Evans, V.
(2004)  The Structure of Time: Language, Meaning and Temporal Cognition . Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) ‘Lexical concepts, cognitive models and meaning-construction’, Cognitive Linguistics 17 (4): 491–534. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009)  How Words Mean: Lexical Concepts, Cognitive Models and Meaning Construction . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2010) ‘Figurative language understanding in LCCM theory’, Cognitive Linguistics 24 (4): 601–62.Google Scholar
Evans, V. and Green, M.
(2006)  Cognitive Linguistics: An Introduction . Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Evans, V. and Tyler, A.
(2004) ‘Rethinking English “prepositions of movement”: the case of to and through, Belgium Journal of Linguistics 18: 247–70. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fauconnier, G.
(1994)  Mental Spaces: Aspects of Meaning Construction in Natural Language [original Espaces Mentaux, 1985] New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997)  Mappings in Thought and Language . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fauconnier, G. and Sweetser, E.
(eds) (1996)  Spaces, Worlds, and Grammar . Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Fauconnier, G. and Turner, M.
(2002)  The Way We Think. Conceptual Blending and the Mind’s Hidden Complexities . New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Fillmore, C.J. and Kay, P.
(1995)  Construction Grammar . Manuscript: University of California, Berkeley.Google Scholar
Fillmore, C.J., Kay, P. and O’Connor, M.K.
(1988) ‘Regularity and idiomacity in grammatical constructions: the case of let alone, Language 64: 501–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fludernik, M.
(1996)  Towards a ‘Natural’ Narratology . London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forceville, C.
(2009) ‘Non-verbal and multimodal metaphor in a cognitivist framework: agendas for research’, in C. Forceville and E. Urios-Aparisi (eds) Multimodal Metaphor , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 19–42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fowler, R.
(1977)  Linguistics and the Novel . London: Methuen.Google Scholar
Freedman, A.
(2009) ‘Drawing on Modernism in Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home’ , Journal of Modern Literature 32: 125–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Freeman, M.
(2006) ‘The fall of the wall between literary studies and linguistics: cognitive poetics’, in G. Kristiansen, M. Achard, R. Dirven, F.J. Ruiz de Mendoza Ibanez (eds) Cognitive Linguistics: Current Applications and Future Perspectives , Berlin: Mouton de Gryuter, pp. 403–28.Google Scholar
Frosch, C. and Byrne, R.
(2012) ‘Causal conditionals and counterfactuals’, Acta Psychologica 141: 54–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fussell, P.
(1975)  The Great War and Modern Memory . New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Gallet, R.
(1991) ‘“The Windhover” and God’s first intention ad extra, in P. Bottalla, G. Marra and F. Marucci (eds) Gerard Manley Hopkins: Tradition and Innovation , Ravenna: Longo Editore, pp. 55–68.Google Scholar
Gardner, M.
(ed.) (1960)  The Annotated Alice: Alice’s Adventures in the Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass . London: Penguin.Google Scholar
(2000) ‘Introduction’, in Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass , New York: Signet, pp. v–x. Google Scholar
Gardner, W.H.
(2008) ‘Introduction’, Poems and Prose by Gerard Manley Hopkins . London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Gardner, W.H. and Mackenzie, N.H.
(eds) (1967)  The Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins (4th edn). London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Gavins, J.
(2005) ‘(Re)thinking modality: a text-world perspective’, Journal of Literary Semantics 34 (2): 79–93. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2007)  Text World Theory: An Introduction . Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gavins, J. and Stockwell, P.
(2012) ‘About the heart, where it hurt exactly, and how often’, Language and Literature 21 (3): 33–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Genette, G.
(1972)  Figures III . Paris: Editions du Seuil.Google Scholar
(1980)  Narrative Discourse: An Essay in Method . Ithaca: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
(1988)  Narrative Discourse Revisited . Ithaca: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
(2002) ‘Order, duration and frequency’ in B. Richardson (ed.) Narrative Dynamics: Essays on Time, Plot, Closure and Frame, Columbus: Ohio State University Press, pp. 25–34.Google Scholar
Gentner, D.
(1983) ‘Structure mapping: a theoretical framework for analogy’, Cognitive Science 7: 155–70. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gentner, D. and Markman, A.
(1997) ‘Structure mapping in analogy and similarity’, American Psychologist 52 (3): 45–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbons, A.
(2012)  Multimodality, Cognition, and Experimental Literature . New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Gibbs, R.
(1994)  The Poetics of Mind: Figurative Thought, Language and Understanding . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2002a) ‘Feeling moved by metaphor’ in S. Csabi and J. Zerkowitz (eds) Textual Secrets: The Message of the Medium , Budapest, ELTE, pp.13–28.Google Scholar
(2002b) ‘A new look at literal meaning in understanding what is said and implicated’, Journal of Pragmatics 34: 457–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) ‘Metaphor interpretation as embodied simulation’, Mind and Language 21: 434–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011a) ‘Are “deliberate” metaphors really deliberate?: a question of human consciousness and action’, Metaphor and the Social World 1 (1): 26–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011b) ‘Advancing the debate on deliberate metaphor’, Metaphor and the Social World 1 (1): 67–9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gilpin, W.
(1802)  An Essay on Prints . London: Cadell & Davies.Google Scholar
Glucksberg, S.
(2003) ‘The psycholinguistics of metaphor’, Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (2): 92–6. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Glucksberg, S. and Haught, C.
(2006) ‘On the relation between metaphor and simile: when comparison fails’, Mind and Language 21 (3): 360–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Glucksberg, S. and Keysar, B.
(1990) ‘Understanding metaphor comparisons: beyond similarity’, Psychological Review 97 (1): 3–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goatly, A.
(2007)  Washing the Brain: Metaphor and Hidden Ideology . Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goldberg, A.E.
(1995)  Constructions: A Construction Grammar Approach to Argument Structure . Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Goldberg, A.
(1996)  Conceptual Structure, Discourse and Language . Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Gomes, G.
(2008) ‘Three types of conditionals and their verb forms in English and Portuguese’, Cognitive Linguistics 19 (2): 219–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gonzálvez-García, F. and Butler, C.S.
(2006) ‘Mapping functional-cognitive space’, Annual Review of Cognitive Linguistics 4: 39–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grady, J.
(1997)  Foundations of Meaning: Primary Metaphors and Primary Scenes . (Unpublished doctoral thesis). University of California, Berkeley.Google Scholar
(2004) ‘Primary metaphors as inputs to conceptual integration’, Journal of Pragmatics 37 (10): 1595–614. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grayson, S.A.
(2010) ‘Core texts and context: reading poems of World War 1 in 2005–2006’, in P.T. Flynn, J-M. Kauth, J.K. Doyle and J. Scott Lee (eds) Substance, Judgment and Evaluation: Seeking the Value of a Liberal Arts, Core Text Education. Selected Papers from the Twelfth Annual Conference of the Association for Core Texts and Courses , Lanham: University Press of America.Google Scholar
Green, K.
(ed.) (1995)  New Essays in Deixis . Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Greimas, A.-J.
(1971) ‘Narrative grammar: units and levels’, Modern Language Notes 86: 793–806. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1976)  Maupassant: La sémiotique du texte: Exercises pratiques . Paris: Seuil.Google Scholar
Greimas, A.-J. and Courtés, J.
(1993)  Sémiotique: Dictionnaire raisonné de la théorie du langage [original 1979]. Paris: Hachette.Google Scholar
Haiman, J.
(1978) ‘Conditionals are topics’, Language 54: 512–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hakemulder, J.
(2004) ‘Foregrounding and its effects on readers’ perception’, Discourse Processes 38: 193–208. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halliday, M.A.K.
(1971) ‘Linguistic function and literary style: an inquiry into the language of William Golding’s The Inheritors, in S. Chatman (ed.) Literary Style: A Symposium , Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp.330–68.Google Scholar
Halliday, M.A.K. and Matthiessen, C.M.I.M.
(2004)  An Introduction to Functional Grammar (3rd edn). London: Arnold.Google Scholar
Hamilton, C.
(2003) ‘A Cognitive Grammar of “Hospital Barge” by Wilfred Owen’, in J. Gavins and G. Steen (eds) Cognitive Poetics in Practice , London: Routledge, pp.55–65.Google Scholar
Harbus, A.
(2012)  Cognitive Approaches to Old English Poetry . Cambridge: D.S Brewer.Google Scholar
Harding, J.R.
(2011) ‘“He had never written a word of that”: regret and counterfactuals in Hemingway’s “The Snows of Kilimanjaro”’, Hemingway Review 30 (2): 21–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harrison, C.
(2013)  Cognitive Discourse Grammar in Contemporary Literature (Unpublished doctoral thesis). University of Nottingham.Google Scholar
Harrison, C. and Stockwell, P.
(2013) ‘Cognitive poetics’, in J. Littlemore and J. Taylor (eds) Companion to Cognitive Linguistics . London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Hart, C.
(2010)  Critical Discourse Analysis and Cognitive Science . Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hatlen, B.
(1989) ‘Kinesis and meaning: Charles Olson’s “The Kingfishers” and the critics’, Contemporary Literature 30: 546–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heffernan, J.
(1993)  Museum of Words: The Poetics of Ekphrasis from Homer to Ashbery . Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Hejwowski, K.
(2007)  Kognitywno- komunikacyjna teoria przekładu . Warszawa: PWN. Google Scholar
Herman, D.
(2002)  Story Logic . Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.Google Scholar
(2009a) ‘Beyond voice and vision: Cognitive Grammar and focalization theory’, in P. Hühn, W. Schmid and J. Schönert (eds) Point of View, Perspective, and Focalization: Modeling Mediation in Narrative , Berlin: de Gruyter, pp. 119–42.Google Scholar
(2009b) ‘Cognitive approaches to narrative analysis’, in G. Brône and J. Vandaele (eds) Cognitive Poetics: Goals, Gains and Gaps . Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 79–118.Google Scholar
Hirata, T.
(2011) ‘Van Gogh’s Bedroom as I See It’ (transl. Jeffrey Angles), Action Yes 1 (15) (Winter 2011) Online at http://​actionyes​.org​/issue15​/hirata/
Hobbs, J.R.
(1990)  Literature and Cognition . Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Hoeken, H. and van Vliet, M.
(2000) ‘Suspense, curiosity and surprise: how discourse structure influences the affective and cognitive processing of a story’, Poetics 27 (4): 277–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoey, M.
(2005)  Lexical Priming: A New Theory of Words and Language . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2013) ‘Lexical priming’, in C.A. Chapelle (ed.) The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics , Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Holloway, M.M.
(1993) ‘An approach to Hopkins through the game motif’, in E. Hollahan (ed.) Gerard Manley Hopkins and Critical Discourse , New York: AMS, pp. 197–210.Google Scholar
Hopkins, G.M.
(1918)  Poems (ed. R. Bridges). London: Humphrey Milford.Google Scholar
Horn, L.
(2000) ‘From if to iff: conditional perfection as pragmatic strengthening’, Journal of Pragmatics 32: 289–326. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
House, H. and Storey, G.
(eds) (1959)  The Journals and Papers of Gerard Manley Hopkins . London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Howells, C.A.
(2005)  Margaret Atwood (2nd edn). Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Hugh-Moore, L.
(1969) ‘Siegfried Sassoon and Georgian Realism’ Twentieth Century Literature 14 (4): 199–209. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
IFLA
(1998)  Functional Requirements for Bibliographic Records – Final Report . International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions. Available: <http://​archive​.ifla​.org​/VII​/s13​/frbr​/frbr1​.htm>
Ingpen, R.
(2009) ‘Od ilustratora’, in L. l, Alicja w Krainie Czarów . Warszawa: Buchmann.Google Scholar
Ishiguro, K.
(2005)  Never Let Me Go . London: Faber and Faber.Google Scholar
Jansen, L., Luijten, H. and Bakker, N.
(eds) (2009)  Vincent Van Gogh – The Letters . Vol. 4: Arles 1888–1889. New York and London: Thames and Hudson, in conjunction with Van Gogh Museum and the Huygens Institute.Google Scholar
Jaworski, S.
(2000)  Podręczny słownik terminów literackich . Kraków: Universitas.Google Scholar
Jeffries, L.
(2000) ‘Don’t throw out the baby with the bathwater: in defence of theoretical eclecticism in stylistics’, PALA Occasional Papers 12.Google Scholar
Jibson, D.
(2012) ‘Vincent’. Online at http://​ekphrasispoems​.tumblr​.com​/vincent
Johnson-Laird, P.
(1983)  Mental Models: Towards a Cognitive Science of Language, Inference and Consciousness . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, M.
(1987)  The Body in the Mind: The Bodily Basis of Meaning, Imagination, and Reason . Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, S.
(1990) ‘The life of Cowley’, in D. Greene (ed.) Samuel Johnson , Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 677–97.Google Scholar
Jones, J.
(1954)  The Egotistical Sublime: A History of Wordsworth’s Imagination . London: Chatto and Windus.Google Scholar
Kaiser, R.
(2007) ‘Unity in the valley: transcendence and contiguity in Wordsworth’s “Tintern Abbey”’, Limina 13: 45–53.Google Scholar
Kames, H.H.
(2005)  Elements of Criticism (ed. P. Jones, 6th edn) [original 1762]. Indianapolis: Liberty Fund. Google Scholar
Kant, B./[Carroll, L.]
(2010) Lewis Carroll Alicja w Krainie Czarów . Poznań: Vesper.Google Scholar
Kant, I.
(2007)  Critique of Judgement (trans. J.C. Meredith) [original 1790]. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kaufman, G.
(1972)  God, the Problem . Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Kaufmann, S.
(2006) ‘Conditionals’, in K. Brown (ed.) Elsevier Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics (2nd edn), Amsterdam: Elsevier, pp.6–10.Google Scholar
Kay, P. and Fillmore, C.
(1999) ‘Grammatical constructions and linguistic generalisations: the what’s doing X to Y? construction’, Language 75 (1): 1–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kenesei, I., Vago, R.M. and Fenyvesi, A.
(1998)  Hungarian . London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kenner, H.
(1967) ‘Artemis and Harlequin: review of The Complete Poems of Marianne Moore, The National Review 19, December 26th 1967, p.1432–3.Google Scholar
Kirk, D.F.
(1962)  Charles Dodgson Semeiotician (University of Florida Monographs, No. 11). Gainesville: University of Florida.Google Scholar
Klaniczay, T.
(ed.) (1985)  Pallas Magyar ivadékai Budapest: Szépirodalmi Könyvkiadó.Google Scholar
Koller, V.
(2005) ‘Critical Discourse Analysis and social cognition: evidence from business media discourse’, Discourse and Society 16 (2): 199–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koller, V. and Davidson, P.
(2008) ‘Social exclusion as conceptual and grammatical metaphor: a cross-genre study of British policy making’, Discourse and Society 19 (3): 307–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kőszeghy, P.
(2008)  Balassi Bálint: Magyar Alkibiadész . Budapest: Balassi Kiadó.Google Scholar
Kozak, J./[Carroll, L.]
(1997) Lewis Carroll Przygody Alicji w Krainie Czarów . Warszawa: Czytelnik.Google Scholar
Kuiken, D. and Miall, D.S.
(1994) ‘Foregrounding, defamiliarisation and affect: response to literary stories’, Poetics 22: 389–407. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiken, D., Miall, D.S. and Sikora, S.
(2004) ‘Forms of self implication in literary reading,’ Poetics Today , 25 (2): 171–203. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1972)  Language in the Inner City . Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Lacayo, R. and Grossman, L.
Lakoff, G.
(1987)  Women, Fire and Dangerous Things: What Categories Reveal About the Mind . Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1993) ‘The contemporary theory of metaphor.’, in A. Ortony (ed.) Metaphor and Thought (2nd edn), Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 202–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G. and 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 . Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G. and Turner, M.
(1989)  More Than Cool Reason: A Field Guide to Poetic Metaphor . Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Langacker, R.W.
(1987)  Foundations of Cognitive Grammar Vol. 1: Theoretical Prerequisites . Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
(1991a)  Concept, Image, Symbol: The Cognitive Basis of Grammar . New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1991b)  Foundations of Cognitive Grammar , vol. II: Descriptive Application. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
(1993) ‘Grammatical traces of some “invisible” semantic constructs’, Language Sciences 15: 323–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1994) ‘The limits of continuity: discreteness in cognitive semantics’, in C. Fuchs and B. Victorri (eds) Continuity in Linguistic Semantics , Amsterdam: John Benjamins, pp. 9–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995) ‘Viewing and cognition in grammar’, in P.W. Davis (ed.) Alternative Linguistics: Descriptive and Theoretical Modes , Amsterdam: John Benjamins, pp. 153–212.Google Scholar
(1999)  Grammar and Conceptualization . Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000) ‘A dynamic usage-based model’, in M. Barlow and S. Kemmer (eds) Usage-Based Models of Language , Stanford: CSLI, pp. 1–64.Google Scholar
(2001) ‘Discourse in Cognitive Grammar’, Cognitive Linguistics 12 (2): 143–88. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002)  Concept, Image and Symbol: The Cognitive Basis of Grammar (2nd edn). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2005) ‘Construction Grammars: Cognitive, Radical, and less so’, in M. Ibáñez, F.J. Ruiz and S. Peña Cervel (eds) Cognitive Linguistics: Internal Dynamics and Interdisciplinary Interaction , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 101–59.Google Scholar
(2007a) ‘Cognitive Grammar’, in D. Geeraerts and H. Cuyckens (eds) The Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics . Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 421–62.Google Scholar
(2007b) ‘Constructing the meaning of personal pronouns’ in G. Radden, K-M. Kopcke, T. Berg and P. Siemund (eds) Aspects of Meaning Construction , Amsterdam: John Benjamins, pp. 171–88.Google Scholar
(2008a)  Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction . New York: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008b) ‘Sequential and summary scanning: a reply’, Cognitive Linguistics 19 (4): 571–84. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009)  Investigations in Cognitive Grammar . Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) ‘Control and the mind/body duality: knowing vs. effecting’, in E. Tabakowska, M. Choiński and Ł. Wiraszka (eds) Cognitive Linguistics in Action. From Theory to Application and Back , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 163–208.Google Scholar
Larsson, S.
(2009) ‘Review of Conditionals in Context by Christopher Gauker (MIT Press, 2005)’, Language 85 (1): 201–203. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lausberg, H.
(1998)  Handbook of Literary Rhetoric: A Foundation for Literary Study (trans. M.T. Bliss, A. Jansen and D.E. Orton, eds D.E. Orton and R.D. Anderson). Leiden: Brill. Google Scholar
Leech, G., Rayson, P. and Wilson. A
(2001)  Word Frequencies in Written and Spoken English . London: Longman [see also http://​ucrel​.lancs​.ac​.uk​/bncfreq/]
Leech, G. and Short, M.
(2007)  Style in Fiction: a Linguistic Introduction to English Fictional Prose (2nd edn). Harlow: Pearson Longman.Google Scholar
Lees, F.N.
(1950) ‘The Windhover’, Scrutiny 16 (1): 36.Google Scholar
Levenston, E.A. and Sonnenshein, G.
(1986) ‘The translation of point of view in fictional narrative’, in J. House and S. Blum-Kulka (eds) Interlingual and Intercultural Communication , Tübingen: Gunter Narr Verlag, pp. 49–59. Google Scholar
Levy, L.B.
(1966) ‘Hawthorne and the sublime’, American Literature 37 (4): 391–402. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liu, A.
(1984) ‘Wordsworth: the history in “imagination”’, ELH 41 (3): 505–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Longman
(1998)  An Introduction to Poetry (9th edn, ed. M. Panero. New York: Addison-Wesley-Longman.Google Scholar
Louw, B. and Milojkovic, M.
(2013) ‘Semantic prosody’, in P. Stockwell and S. Whiteley (eds) The Handbook of Stylistics , Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Low, G., Littlemore, J. and Koester, A.
(2008) ‘Metaphor use in three UK university lectures’, Applied Linguistics 29 (3): 428–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lucas, J.
(1988) ‘Places and dwellings: Wordsworth, Clare and the anti-picturesque’, in D. Cosgrove and S. Daniels (eds) The Iconography of Landscape: Essays on the Symbolic Representation, Design and Use of Past Environments , Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 83–97. Google Scholar
McCallum, E.
(2009) ‘Lost in the Fun Home: Alison Bechdel’s Gothic queers’, in M. Duperray (ed.) Gothic N.E.W.S.: Exploring the Gothic in Relation to New Critical Perspectives and the Geographical Polarities of North, East, West and South . Paris: M. Houdiard.Google Scholar
McFarland, T.
(1992)  William Wordsworth: Intensity and Achievement . Oxford: Clarendon Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McGann, J.
(1992)  A Critique of Modern Textual Criticism . Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press.Google Scholar
McHale, B.
(1989)  Postmodernist Fiction . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1992)  Constructing Postmodernism . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Mack, M.
(1982)  Collected in Himself: Essays Critical, Biographical, and Bibliographical on Pope and some of his Contemporaries . London: Associated University Presses.Google Scholar
McLaughlin, R.
(2012) ‘Post-postmodernism’ in J. Bray, A. Gibbons and B. McHale (eds) The Routledge Companion to Experimental Literature , London: Routledge, pp. 212–23.Google Scholar
McLellan, J.
(1984) ‘Did Queen Victoria write Alice in Wonderland?’, The Gazette , Montreal, February 11 1984.
McRae, K. and Boisvert, S.
(1998) ‘Automatic semantic similarity priming’, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition 24: 558–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maldonado, R.
(2010) ‘Grammatical voice in Cognitive Grammar’, in D. Geeraerts, Herbert Cuyckens and Hubert Cuyckens (eds) The Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics , Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp.829–68.Google Scholar
Mariani, P.L.
(1970)  A Commentary on the Complete Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins . Ithaca: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Marianowicz, A./[Carroll, L.
] (1955) Lewis Carroll. Alicja w Krainie Czarów . Warszawa: nasza Księgarnia.Google Scholar
Mason, W.
(2004) ‘Don’t like it? You don’t have to play’, London Review of Books 26 (22), pp. 17–19. Google Scholar
Matlock, T.
(2004a) ‘Fictive motion as cognitive simulation’, Memory & Cognition 32 (8): 1389–400. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004b) ‘The conceptual motivation of fictive motion’, in G. Radden and K.U. Panther (eds), Studies in Linguistic Motivation , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 221–48. Google Scholar
(2010) ‘Abstract motion is no longer abstract’, Language and Cognition 2 (2): 243–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matsumoto, Y.
(1996) ‘How abstract is subjective motion? A comparison of coverage path expressions and access path expressions’, in A.E. Goldberg (ed.) Conceptual Structure, Discourse and Language , Stanford: CSLI Publications, pp. 359–73.Google Scholar
Miall, D.S.
(1998) ‘The Alps deferred: Wordsworth at the Simplon Pass’, European Romantic Review 9: 84–102. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000) ‘Locating Wordsworth: “Tintern Abbey” and the community with nature’, Romanticism on the Net 20. [http://​id​.erudit​.org​/iderudit​/005949ar]
Moeyes, P.
(1997)  Siegfried Sassoon, Scorched Glory: A Critical Study . Macmillan: Basingstoke. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, K.
(2000) ‘Re-constructions of reality in Margaret Atwood’s literature: a constructionist approach’, in R.M. Nischik (ed.) Margaret Atwood: Works and Impact, Woodbridge: Boydell & Brewer, pp. 229–57.Google Scholar
Nabholtz, J.R.
(1964) ‘Wordsworth’s guide to the Lakes and the picturesque tradition’, Modern Philology 61: 288–94. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Naifeh, S. and White Smith, G.
(2011)  Van Gogh: The Life . New York: Random House.Google Scholar
Nesset, T.
(2009) ‘Review of Cognitive Grammar: A Basic Introduction (2008), R. Langacker’, Journal of Linguistics 45 (2): 477–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nikiforidou, K.
(2012) ‘The constructional underpinnings of viewpoint blends: the Past + now in language and literature’, in B. Dancygier and E. Sweetser (eds), Viewpoint in Language . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 177–97. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nischik, R.M.
(1991)  Mentalstilistik: Ein Beitrag zu Stiltheorie und Narrativik, dargestellt am Erzählwerk Margaret Atwoods . Tübingen: Narr Verlag.Google Scholar
Norton
(1983)  The Norton Anthology of Poetry (3rd edn, ed. A.W. Allison). New York: Norton.Google Scholar
(1999)  The Norton Introduction to Poetry (7th edn, ed. J.P. Hunter). New York: Norton.Google Scholar
Noyes, R.
(1968)  Wordsworth and the Art of Landscape . Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Nuyts, J.
(2001)  Epistemic Modality, Language, and Conceptualization: A Cognitive-Pragmatic Perspective . Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) ‘Brothers in arms? On the relations between cognitive and functional linguistics’, in F.J. Ruiz de Mendoza and S. Peña (eds) Cognitive Linguistics: Internal Dynamics and Interdisciplinary Interaction . Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp.69–100.Google Scholar
(2006) ‘Modality: overview and linguistic issues’, in W. Frawley, E. Eschenroeder, S. Mills and T. Nguyen (eds) The Expression of Modality , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 1–26.Google Scholar
(2007) ‘Cognitive linguistics and functional linguistics’, in D. Geeraerts and H. Cuyckens (eds) The Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Oakley, T. and Tobin, V.
. (in press) ‘Sometimes the whole is less than the sum of its parts: toward a theory of document acts’, Language and Cognition 6.1.
Oatley, K.
(1994) ‘A taxonomy of the emotions of literary response and a theory of identification in fictional narrative,’ Poetics 23 (1–2): 53–74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oberauer, K.
(2006) ‘Reasoning with conditionals: a test of formal models of four theories’, Cognitive Psychology 53: 238–83. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ogden, J.T.
(1973)  The Power of Distance in Wordsworth’s Prelude . PMLA 88 (2): 246–9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohmann, R.
(1964) ‘Generative grammars and the concept of literary style’, Word 20: 423–39.Google Scholar
Olney, J.
(1993)  The Language(s) of Poetry: Walt Whitman, Emily Dickinson and Gerard Manley Hopkins . Athens: University of Georgia Press.Google Scholar
Olson, C.
(1997)  Collected Prose (eds D. Allen and B. Friedlander). Berkeley: University of California Press. Google Scholar
Ortony, A.
(ed.) (1979)  Metaphor and Thought . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Palmer, F.
(1986)  Mood and Modality . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Parrinder, P.
(ed.) (2012)  H.G. Wells: The Critical Heritage . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Perkins, M.
(1983)  Modal Expressions in English . London: Francis Pinter.Google Scholar
Phelan, J.
(1996)  Narrative as Rhetoric: Technique, Audiences, Ethics, Ideology . Ohio: Ohio State University Press.Google Scholar
(2005)  Living to Tell About It: A Rhetoric and Ethics of Character Narration . New York: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Phillips, B.
(2005) ‘The negative style of David Foster Wallace’, The Hudson Review 57 (4): 675–82.Google Scholar
Pinker, S.
(2007)  The Stuff of Thought: Language as a Window into Human Nature . New York: Viking.Google Scholar
Pragglejaz group
(2007) ‘A practical and flexible method for identifying metaphorically-used words in discourse.’ Metaphor & Symbol 22: 1–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Price, U.
(1810)  Essays on the Picturesque, as Compared with the Sublime and the Beautiful [original 1794] London: J. Robson. Google Scholar
Propp, V.
(1968)  Morphology of the Folktale . Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Quintilian
(2001)  The Orator’s Education (trans. and ed. D.A. Russell). Cambridge: Harvard University Press. Google Scholar
Radden, G. and Dirven, R.
(2007)  Cognitive English Grammar . Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rehder, R.
(1992) ‘Inside out: omnipotence and the hidden heart in “The Windhover”’, in A. Mortimer (ed.) The Authentic Cadence: Centennial Essays on Gerard Manley Hopkins, Fribourg: University Press of Fribourg, pp. 169–99.Google Scholar
Rescher, N.
(1968)  Topics in Philosophical Logic . Dordrecht: Reidel. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rhode, H.
(2006) ‘Rhetorical questions as redundant interrogatives’, San Diego Linguistics Papers 2 (1): 134–68.Google Scholar
Rice, C.
(2012) ‘Fictive motion and perspectival construal in the Lyric’, in I. Jaén and J.J. Simon (eds) Cognitive Literary Studies: Current Themes and New Directions , Austin: University of Texas Press, pp. 183–98.Google Scholar
Richardson, A.
(2010)  The Neural Sublime: Cognitive Theories and Romantic Texts . Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Rivinoja, A.
(2004) ‘Free Indirect Discourse and third-person pronouns in translation – possible changes in point of view’, in T. Puutrinen and R. Jäskelääinen (eds) Points of View: Papers on Teaching and Research in the English Department, Savonlinna: Savonlinna School of Translation Studies 4: 75–85. Google Scholar
Rodaway, P.
(1994)  Sensuous Geographies: Body, Sense and Space . London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rojo, A. and Valenzuela, J.
(2003) ‘Fictive motion in English and Spanish’, International Journal of English Studies 3 (2): 123–49.Google Scholar
Rudanko, J.
(1982) ‘On one NP of “The Windhover”: a phonological approach’, Language and Style 15 (4): 277–82.Google Scholar
Rumelhart, D.E.
(1975) ‘Notes on a schema for stories’, in D.G. Bobrow and A.M. Collins (eds) Representation and Understanding: Studies on Cognitive Science , New York: Academic Press, pp. 211–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ruoff, G.W.
(1973) ‘Religious implications of Wordsworth’s imagination’, Studies in Romanticism 12 (3): 607–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ryan, M-L.
(1991)  Possible Worlds, Artificial Intelligence and Narrative Theory . Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Salvesen, C.
(1965)  The Landscape of Memory: A Study of Wordsworth’s Poetry . Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.Google Scholar
Sartre, J.-P.
(1984)  Being and Nothingness (trans. H.E. Barnes). New York: Washington Square Press.Google Scholar
Sassoon, S.
(1946)  Siegfried’s Journey 1916–1920 . London: Faber and Faber.Google Scholar
(1983)  Siegfried Sassoon Diaries 1915–1918 (ed. Rupert Hart-Davis). London: Faber and Faber.Google Scholar
(1984)  Collected Poems 1908–1956 . London: Faber and Faber.Google Scholar
(2000)  Memoirs of an Infantry Officer . London: Faber and Faber.Google Scholar
Scheffer, L.
(2012) ‘Bedroom in Arles’, Quill & Parchment 127 (January 2012) Online at http://​www​.quillandparchment​.com​/archives​/vol127​.html
Schiffrin, D.
(1992) ‘Conditionals as topics in discourse’, Linguistics 30: 165–97. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schneider, C.W.
(2010) ‘Young daughter, old artificer: constructing the Gothic Fun Home, Studies in Comics 1: 337–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schubert, T.W.
(2005) ‘Your highness: vertical positions as perceptual symbols of power’, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 89: 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scott, C.T.
(1974) ‘Towards a formal poetics: metrical patterning in “The Windhover”’, Language and Style 7: 91–107.Google Scholar
Scott, N.
(2012) ‘Bedroom in Arles’, Quill & Parchment 127 (January 2012). Online at http://​www​.quillandparchment​.com​/archives​/vol127​.html
Semino, E.
(2008) ‘A cognitive stylistic approach to mind style in narrative fiction’ in R. Carter and P. Stockwell (eds) The Language and Literature Reader , London: Routledge, pp. 268–77.Google Scholar
(2009) ‘Text worlds’ in G. Brône and J. Vandaele (eds) Cognitive Poetics: Goals, Gains and Gaps , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 33–71.Google Scholar
Short, M.
(1996)  Exploring the Language of Poems, Plays and Prose . Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Sienkiewicz, B.
(1992)  Literackie ‘teorie widzenia’ . Poznań: Obserwator.Google Scholar
Silkin, J.
(ed.) (1979)  The Penguin Book of First World War Poetry . Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Simpson, P.
(1993)  Language, Ideology and Point of View . London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Słomczyński, M./[Carroll, L.
] (1972) Lewis Carroll Przygody Alicji w Krainie Czarów . Warszawa: Czytelnik.Google Scholar
Smith, B.
(2012) ‘How to do things with documents’, Rivisti di Estetica 50: 179–98.Google Scholar
(2014) ‘Document acts’, in A. Konzelmann-Ziv and H.B Schmid (eds) Institutions, Emotions, and Group Agents. Contributions to Social Ontology . Heidelberg: Springer.Google Scholar
Spector, S.J.
(1977) ‘Wordsworth’s mirror imagery and the picturesque tradition’, ELH 44 (1): 85–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spiers, M.B.
(2010) ‘Daddy’s little girl: multigenerational queer relationships in Bechdel’s Fun Home’ , Studies in Comics 1: 315–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spooner, C.
(2006)  Contemporary Gothic . London: Reaktion Books.Google Scholar
Staels, H.
(1995)  Margaret Atwood’s Novels: A Study of Narrative Discourse . Tübingen: Francke.Google Scholar
Staes, T.
(2010) ‘“Only artists can transfigure”: Kafka’s artists and the possibility of redemption in the novellas of David Foster Wallace’, Language and Literature 65 (6): 459–80.Google Scholar
Steen, F. and Turner, M.
(2013) ‘Multimodal Construction Grammar’, in M. Borkent, B. Dancygier, and J. Hinnell (eds) Language and the Creative Mind . Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Steen, G.
(1999) ‘From linguistic to conceptual metaphor in five steps’, in R. Gibbs and G. Steen (eds) Metaphor in Cognitive Linguistics: Selected Papers from the Fifth International Cognitive Linguistics Conference, Amsterdam , July 1997, Amsterdam: John Benjamins, pp. 197–226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) ‘Can discourse properties of metaphor effect metaphor recognition?’ Journal of Pragmatics 36: 1295–1313. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) ‘The paradox of metaphor: why we need a three-dimensional model of metaphor’, Metaphor and Symbol 23 (4): 213–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) ‘From linguistic form to conceptual structure in five easy steps: analyzing metaphor in poetry’, in F. Brône and J. Vandaele (eds) Cognitive Poetics, Goals, Gains and Gaps , Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 197–226.Google Scholar
(2011a) ‘From three dimensions to five steps: the value of deliberate metaphor’, Metaphorik.de 21: 83–110.Google Scholar
(2011b) ‘The Contemporary Theory of Metaphor – now new and improved!’ The Review of Cognitive Linguistics 9 (1): 26–64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011c) ‘What does “really deliberate” really mean? More thoughts on metaphor and consciousness’, Metaphor and the Social World 1 (1): 53–6. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Steen, G., Dorst, A., Hermann, B., Kaal, A, and Krenmayr, T.
(2011) ‘Metaphor in usage’, Cognitive Linguistics 21 (4): 765–96.Google Scholar
Sternberg, R. and Sternberg, K.
(2011)  Cognitive Psychology (6th edition). New York: Wadsworth.Google Scholar
Stewart, D.
(2010)  Semantic Prosody: A Critical Evaluation . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Stiller, R./[Carroll, L.
] (1990) Lewis Carroll Przygody Alicji w Krainie Czarów . Warszawa: Lettrex.Google Scholar
Stockwell, P.
(2002a)  Cognitive Poetics: An Introduction . London: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2002b) ‘Miltonic texture and the feeling of reading’, in J. Culpeper and E. Semino (eds) Cognitive Stylistics: Language and Cognition in Text Analysis , Amsterdam: Benjamins, pp.73–94. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) ‘Surreal figures’, in J. Gavins and G. Steen (eds) Cognitive Poetics In Practice, London: Routledge, pp. 13–25.Google Scholar
(2005) ‘Texture and identification’, European Journal of English Studies 9 (2): 143–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009a)  Texture: A Cognitive Aesthetics of Reading . Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
(2009b) ‘The cognitive poetics of literary resonance’, Language and Cognition 1 (1): 25–44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) ‘The eleventh checksheet of the apocalypse’, in B. Busse and D. McIntyre (eds) Language and Style , London: Palgrave, pp. 419–32.Google Scholar
(2013) ‘Atmosphere and tone’, in P. Stockwell and S. Whiteley (eds) The Handbook of Stylistics , Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Strickson, A.
(2004) ‘Vincent and I discuss “Bedroom at Arles” (Version 3)’, Staple 59 (Spring 2004) Online at http://​www​.poetrymagazines​.org​.uk​/magazine​/record​.asp​?id​=13669
Suvin, D.
(1979)  Metamorphoses of Science Fiction: On the Poetics and History of a Literary Genre . New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Swan, M.
(2005)  Practical English Usage (3rd edn). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Szentmártoni Szabó, G.
(2004) ‘Balassi Bálint poézisáról’, in Balassi Bálint és kora , Budapest: Balassi Kiadó, pp. 43–64.Google Scholar
Tabakowska, E.
(1993)  Cognitive Linguistics and Poetics of Translation . Tübingen: Gunter Narr Verlag.Google Scholar
(2007) ‘Point of view in translation’, in R. Jääskeläinen, T. Puurtinen and H. Stostesbury (eds) Text, Processes and Corpora: Research Inspired by Sonja Tirkkonen--Condit, Savonlinna: Savonlinna School of Translation Studies 5: 69–81.Google Scholar
Tabakowska, E./[Carroll, L.
] (2012)  Alicja w Krainie czarów . Kraków: Bona.Google Scholar
Talmy, L.
(1988) ‘Force dynamics in language and cognition’, Cognitive Science 12: 49–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000)  Toward a Cognitive Semantics, Vol. 1: Concept Structuring Systems. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2007) ‘Attention phenomena’, in D. Geeraerts and H. Cuyckens (eds) The Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics , Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 264–93.Google Scholar
(2008) ‘Aspects of attention in language’ in P. Robinson (ed.) Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics , London: Routledge, pp. 27–38.Google Scholar
Tanselle, G.T.
(1989)  A Rationale of Textual Criticism . Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Taylor, J.R.
(2002)  Cognitive Grammar . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Thomas, D.
(2000)  Collected Poems 1934–1953 (eds W. Davies and R. Maud). London: Phoenix.Google Scholar
Thomas, W.K. and Ober, W.U.
(1989)  A Mind Forever Voyaging: Wordsworth at Work Portraying Newton and Science . Edmonton: University of Alberta Press.Google Scholar
Thompson, V., Evans, J.St.B.T., and Handley, S.
(2005) ‘Persuading and dissuading by conditional argument’, Journal of Memory and Language 53: 238–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tobin, V. and Oakley, T.
. (in preparation) ‘Shrinking poems and truncated authors: identity compressions and the ontology of the “Work”. Unpublished manuscript.
Todorov, T.
(1975)  The Fantastic: A Structural Approach to a Literary Genre (trans. R. Howard). Ithaca: Cornell University Press. Google Scholar
Todorov, T., Ducrot, O. and Porter, C.
(1983)  Encyclopedic Dictionary of the Sciences of Language [original 1979]. Baltomore: Johns Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Todorov, T.
(1977)  The Poetics of Prose . Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Traugott, E.C.
(1978) ‘On the expression of spatio-temporal relations in language’, in J.H. Greenberg (ed.) Universals of Human Language , vol. 3: Word Structure , Stanford: Stanford University Press, pp. 369–400.Google Scholar
(1985) ‘Conditional markers’, in J. Haiman (ed.) Iconicity in Syntax , Amsterdam: John Benjamins, pp. 289–307. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Traugott, E.C. and Pratt, M.L.
(1980)  Linguistics for Students of Literature . New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich.Google Scholar
Tsur, R.
(2003)  On the Shore of Nothingness: A Study in Cognitive Poetics . Exeter: Imprint Academic.Google Scholar
(2010) ‘Linguistic devices and ecstatic poetry: “The Windhover” – tongue-twisters and cognitive processes’, Journal of Literary Theory 4 (1): 121–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Turner, M.
(2006)  The Artful Mind: Cognitive Science and the Riddle of Human Creativity . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tyler, A. and Evans, V.
(2003)  The Semantics of English Prepositions: Spatial Scenes, Embodied Meaning and Cognition . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ungerer, F. and Schmid, H.J.
(2006)  An Introduction to Cognitive Linguistics . Harlow: Pearson/Longman.Google Scholar
van Canegem-Ardijns, I. and van Belle, W.
(2008) ‘Conditionals and types of conditional perfection’, Journal of Pragmatics 40: 349–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Hoek, K.
(2003) ‘Pronouns and point of view: cognitive principles of co-reference’ in M. Tomasello (ed.) The New Psychology of Language: Cognitive and Functional Approaches to Language Structure Volume 2, Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum, pp. 169–94.Google Scholar
van Peer, W.
(ed.) (1986) ‘The theory of foregrounding: the state of the art’, Stylistics and Psychology: Investigations of Foregrounding , London: Croom Helm, pp. 1–25.Google Scholar
van Peer. W., Hakemulder, J. and Zyngier, S.
(2007) ‘Lines on feeling: foregrounding, aesthetics and meaning’, Language and Literature 16 (2): 197–293. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verhagen, A.
(2005)  Constructions of Intersubjectivity: Discourse, Syntax, and Cognition . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2007) ‘Construal and perspectivization’ in D. Geeraerts and H. Cuyckens (eds) The Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics , Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 48–81.Google Scholar
Verspoor, M.
(1996) ‘The story of -ing: a subjective perspective’ in M. Putz and R. Dirven (eds) The Construal of Space in Language and Thought , Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, pp. 417–54. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wallace, D.
(1989)  Girl with Curious Hair . New York: Norton.Google Scholar
(1997)  A Supposedly Fun Thing I’ll Never Do Again . Boston: Little, Brown.Google Scholar
Wallace, D.F.
(2004) ‘The Soul Is Not a Smithy’ in Oblivion , London: Little, Brown, pp. 67–113.Google Scholar
Wallhead
(2003) ‘Metaphors for the self in A.S. Byatt’s The Biographer’s Tale, Language and Literature 12 (4): 291–308. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Watson, J.R.
(1970)  Picturesque Landscape and English Romantic Poetry . London: Hutchinson.Google Scholar
Weber, J.J.
(ed.) (1996)  The Stylistics Reader . London: Arnold.Google Scholar
Wells, H.G.
(1898)  The War of the Worlds . London: William Heinemann.Google Scholar
Welch, M.D.
(2012) ‘Bedroom in Arles’, Quill & Parchment 127 (January 2012) Online at http://​www​.quillandparchment​.com​/archives​/vol127​.html
Werth, P.
(1999)  Text Worlds: Representing Conceptual Space in Discourse . London: Longman.Google Scholar
Whiteford, P.
(2001) ‘A note on Hopkins’ plough in “The Windhover”’, Victorian Poetry 39 (4): 617–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Whiteley, S.
(2010)  Text World Theory and the Emotional Experience of Literary Discourse (Unpublished doctoral thesis). University of Sheffield.Google Scholar
Wilson, S.R.
(1993)  Margaret Atwood’s Fairy-Tale Sexual Politics . Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.Google Scholar
Wisker, G.
(2010)  Reader’s Guides: Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale . London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Wójcik-Leese, E.
(2000) ‘Salient ordering of free verse and its translation’, Language and Literature 9 (2): 170–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wölfflin, H.
(1950)  Principles of Art History: The Problem of the Development of Style in Later Art . New York: Dover Publications.Google Scholar
Wordsworth, W.
(1837)  The Poetic Works of William Wordsworth . London: Edward Moxon.Google Scholar
(2004)  Guide to the Lakes (ed. E.D. Selincourt). Berkeley: Publishers Group West.Google Scholar
Zaicz, G.
(ed.) (2006)  Etimológiai szótár: Magyar szavakés toldalékok eredete [Etymological dictionary: The origin of Hungarian word-extensions]. Budapest: Tinta Könyvkiadó.Google Scholar
Zanolie, K., van Dantzig, S., Boot, I., Wijnen, J., Schubert, T.W., Giessner, S.R., and Pecher, D.
(2012) ‘Mighty metaphors: behavioral and ERP evidence that power shifts attention on a vertical dimension’, Brain and Cognition 78: 50–8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zunshine, L.
(2006)  Why We Read Fiction: Theory of Mind and the Novel . Columbus: Ohio State University Press.Google Scholar
(ed.) (2010)  Introduction to Cognitive Cultural Studies . Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

No author info given
2017.  In Cognitive Grammar in Contemporary Fiction [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 26], Crossref logo
No author info given
2017.  In Free Indirect Style in Modernism [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 29], Crossref logo
No author info given
2018.  In Aspectuality across Languages [Human Cognitive Processing, 62], Crossref logo
No author info given
2019.  In Intertextuality in Practice [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 33], Crossref logo
No author info given
2020. Narrative viewpoint and subjective construal across languages. Cognitive Linguistic Studies 7:2 Crossref logo
No author info given
2021.  In Style and Reader Response [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 36], Crossref logo
Auer, Anita, Victorina González-Díaz, Jane Hodson & Violeta Sotirova
2016.  In Linguistics and Literary History [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 25],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Giovanelli, Marcello
2018. ‘Something happened, something bad’: Blackouts, uncertainties and event construal in The Girl on the Train. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 27:1  pp. 38 ff. Crossref logo
Harrison, Chloe & Louise Nuttall
2018. Re-reading in stylistics. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 27:3  pp. 176 ff. Crossref logo
Harrison, Chloe & Louise Nuttall
2019.  In Experiencing Fictional Worlds [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 32],  pp. 135 ff. Crossref logo
Jaakola, Minna, Maija Töyry, Merja Helle & Tiina Onikki-Rantajääskö
2014. Construing the reader: A multidisciplinary approach to journalistic texts. Discourse & Society 25:5  pp. 640 ff. Crossref logo
Kreischer, Kim-Sue
2019. The relation and function of discourses: a corpus-cognitive analysis of the Irish abortion debate. Corpora 14:1  pp. 105 ff. Crossref logo
Liu, Xingbing
2020. Book Review: Louise Nuttall, Mind Style and Cognitive Grammar: Language and Worldview in Speculative Fiction. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 29:2  pp. 171 ff. Crossref logo
Lu, Wei-lun, Svitlana Shurma & Suzanne Kemmer
2020. Delivering the unconventional across languages. Review of Cognitive Linguistics 18:1  pp. 244 ff. Crossref logo
Lugea, Jane
2018. The year’s work in stylistics 2017. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 27:4  pp. 329 ff. Crossref logo
Montoro, Rocío
2015. The Year’s Work in stylistics 2014. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 24:4  pp. 355 ff. Crossref logo
Nuttall, Louise
2015. Attributing minds to vampires in Richard Matheson’sI Am Legend. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 24:1  pp. 23 ff. Crossref logo
Rundquist, Eric
2020. The Cognitive Grammar of drunkenness: Consciousness representation in Under the Volcano. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 29:1  pp. 39 ff. Crossref logo
Shurma, Svitlana & Wei-lun Lu
2018. The cognitive potential of antithesis. English Text Construction 11:1  pp. 141 ff. Crossref logo
Statham, Simon & Rocío Montoro
2019. The year’s work in stylistics 2018. Language and Literature: International Journal of Stylistics 28:4  pp. 354 ff. Crossref logo
Stockwell, Peter
2019.  In Style, Rhetoric and Creativity in Language [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 34],  pp. 37 ff. Crossref logo
Whaley, Ben
2019. Virtual Earthquakes and Real-World Survival in Japan'sDisaster ReportVideo Game. The Journal of Asian Studies 78:1  pp. 95 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 22 september 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.

Subjects

Literature & Literary Studies

Theoretical literature & literary studies
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2013049282 | Marc record