Aspectuality across Languages

Event construal in speech and gesture

Editors
| Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam & Moscow State Linguistic University
| Moscow State Linguistic University
Contributors
| Bielefeld University, Germany
| University of Rouen-Normandy, France
| Paris Nanterre University, France
| Moscow State Linguistic University, Russia & Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, The Netherlands
| RWTH Aachen University, Germany
| Sorbonne Nouvelle University, France
| European University Viadrina, Germany
| European University Viadrina, Germany
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027201249 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027263698 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
The book provides a nuanced, multimodal perspective on how people express events via certain grammatical forms of verbs in speech and certain qualities of movement in manual gestures. The volume is the outcome of an international project that involved three teams: one each from France, Germany, and Russia, including scholars from the Netherlands and the United States.

Aspect and gesture use are studied in three Indo-European languages, i.e. French, German, and Russian. The book also summarizes the main points and arguments from French, German, and Russian works on aspect in relation to tense, bringing these historical traditions together for an English-speaking reading audience.

The work rekindles some fundamental theorizing about events and aspect, reinvigorating it in a new light with the use of recent theorizing from cognitive linguistics and cognitive psychology, as well as new research methods applied to new data from actual spoken, interactive language use. It illustrates the value of researching the variably multimodal nature of communication – as well as theoretical issues in connection with thinking for speaking and mental simulation – from an empirical point of view.

[Human Cognitive Processing, 62]  2018.  xviii, 221 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Editors and contributors
xi–xii
Acknowledgments
xiii–xiv
List of tables and figures
xv–xvi
Preface
xviii
Introduction: Aspect and event structure as topics in linguistic and psychological research (Cienki, Iriskhanova)
2–5
Chapter 1. Aspect through the lens of event construal
7–60
Chapter 2. Researching aspect in multimodal communication: Consequences for data and methods
61–76
Chapter 3. Speakers’ verbal expression of event construal: Quantitative and qualitative analyses
77–106
Chapter 4. Speakers’ gestural expression of event construal: Quantitative and qualitative analyses
107–142
Chapter 5. Looking ahead: Kinesiological analysis (Boutet, Morgenstern, Cienki)
143–160
Chapter 6. Comprehension of event construal from multimodal communication (Becker, Gonzalez-Marquez)
161–178
Conclusion: Aspectuality and the expression of event construal as variably multimodal (Iriskhanova, Cienki)
179–184
References
185–203
Appendix A. The two-part consent form used in the production study, which was translated into French, German, and Russian
205–206
Appendix B. The conversation prompts as provided in each language
207–208
Appendix C. Illustration of the categories used for controlled vocabulary in ELAN for verb coding, taking the Russian verbal data as an example
209–210
Appendix D. Transliteration conventions used for Russian (Cyrillic to Latin alphabet)
211–212
Notes
Author index
213–216
Subject index
References

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Subjects
BIC Subject: CFK – Grammar, syntax
BISAC Subject: LAN009060 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Syntax
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2018016334 | Marc record