Corpus Stylistics as Contextual Prosodic Theory and Subtext

| University of Zimbabwe
| University of Belgrade
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027234124 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027267351 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
The volume presents Louw's Contextual Prosodic Theory from its beginnings to its newest applications. It journeys from delexicalisation and relexicalisation into Semantic Prosody and then to the heart of its contextual requirements within collocation and the thinking of J.R. Firth. Once there, it moves much of Firth’s and Malinowski’s thinking into a computational method based upon the ability of language to govern and analyse itself using collocation to plot its scope and limits. With the assistance of analytic philosophy, it parts logic (grammar) from metaphysics (vocabulary) along the lines of a non-computational formula of Bertrand Russell, and so falsifies the major premise of the Vienna Circle using its own central tenet: the Principle of Verification. Having arrived at corpus-derived subtext (the semantic aura of grammar strings, as distinguished from Semantic Prosody), the second half of the book proceeds to verify the theory on Slavic languages. The focus is on the poet Alexander Pushkin, whose authorial intention becomes computationally recoverable. Prose is handled on samples authored by David Lodge, where authorial (in)sincerity (Louw 1993) is viewed on a cline of inspiration and quality of discourse. Other applications in the volume include studies on translation, negotiation, humour, and the reception of CPT.
[Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 23]  2016.  xix, 419 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Acknowledgements
xi–xii
Foreword
xiii–xx
Part I. Theoretical considerations from the beginnings to the present day
Chapter 1. Delexicalisation, relexicalisation and classroom application
1–34
Chapter 2. Collocation, interpretation, and context of situation
35–74
Chapter 3. Semantic prosodies, irony, insincerity and literary analysis
75–110
Chapter 4. Data-Assisted Negotiating
111–130
Chapter 5. The analysis and creation of humour
131–154
Chapter 6. Events in the context of culture, language events, subtext
155–192
Part II. New applications
Chapter 7. Alexander Pushkin and authorial intention
195–240
Chapter 8. Translating Pushkin: A case in point
241–272
Chapter 9. Inspiration and Authorial (In)sincerity
273–310
Chapter 10. Two case studies of inspired writing
311–336
Chapter 11. Contextual Prosodic Theory in the stylistics classroom
337–358
Chapter 12. Student-centred stylistics: Does subtext read text?
359–388
References
389–398
Appendix
399–414
Index
415–420
“The term corpus stylistics, usually regarded as a near-synonym for stylometry, stylometrics, statistical stylistics, or stylogenetics, is closely related to statistics and corpus linguistics. Despite an increasing number of studies in the field, people still do not attain a clear line of demarcation between corpus linguistics and corpus stylistics. Corpus linguists are typically concerned with “repeated occurrences, generalizations and the description of typical patterns,” while corpus stylistic studies relate to “deviations from linguistic norms that account for the artistic effects of a particular text” (Mahlberg, “Corpus Stylistic Perspective” 19). However, more needs to be known about what new perspectives corpus linguistics can offer to the depiction of stylistic devices and the interpretation of stylistic values. Under these circumstances, Bill Louw and Marija Milojkovic’s Corpus Stylistics as Contextual Prosodic Theory and Subtext is instructive and worthy of reading, for it offers valuable perspectives for interdisciplinary investigations.”
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Subjects & Metadata

Literature & Literary Studies

Theoretical literature & literary studies
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2015043433 | Marc record