Now showing items 1-10 of 11
Vernacular Explanations of Causation in Lay Health Discourse
Few linguistic works exam vernacular terms for health concepts rather than technical medical terms (cf. Rueda-Baclig & Florencio 2003). The prevalence of conversations on food, sleep, exercise, and illness – and the ...
Review of The Language of Speech and Writing
(Linguist List, 2001-12-01)
Pragmatics: A multidisciplinary perspective
(International Cognitive Linguistics Association, 2009)
Health Literacy: A Single Meaning or Three Senses Conflated?
(Instituto Interuniversitario de Lenguas Modernas Aplicadas de la Comunidad Valenciana (IULMA), 2008)
Activity Implicatures and Possessor Implicatures: What Are Locations When There Is No Article?.
(Chicago Linguistic Society, 1993)
How About It? The Role of Accent and Context in Determining Discourse Function
(MIT Working Papers in Linguistics (MITWPL), 2000)
Corpora for University Language Teachers
(Teaching English as a Second or Foreign Language, 2009-09)
Advice online: Advice-giving in an American Internet health column
Sugar Makes You Sweet: Polysemy and Cultural Beliefs about Causation
Earlier studies showed some word pairs in health discourse being conflated. If some polysemes are not recognized as fully separate senses, is there a pattern of use showing if speakers feel that experiencing one sense ...