A Theory of Language and Mind
by Ermanno Bencivenga
Publisher: University of California Press 1997
Number of pages: 103
Ermanno Bencivenga offers a stylistically and conceptually exciting investigation of the nature of language, mind, and personhood and the many ways the three connect. Bencivenga, one of the most iconoclastic voices to emerge in contemporary American philosophy, contests the basic assumptions of analytic (and also, to an extent, postmodern) approaches to these topics.
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by Ivan A. Sag, Thomas Wasow - Center for the Study of Language
This textbook grew out of our efforts to develop teaching material for the undergraduate-level Introduction to Syntax course. It is particularly well suited to general readers or those who work in disciplines related to linguistics.
by H. Koopman, D. Sportiche, E. Stabler - UCLA
Contents: Morphology; Syntactic analysis; Clauses; Many other phrases; X-bar theory and discontinuities; The model of syntax; Binding and the hierarchical nature of phrase structure; Apparent violations of Locality of Selection; Raising and Control.
by Gerald P. Delahunty, James J. Garvey - Parlor Press
Written to help readers become independent language analysts capable of critically evaluating claims about the language. It guides its readers on topics including basic assumptions about language and discourse, pronunciation, parts of speech, etc.
by Holger Gzella - De Gruyter Open
The alphabetic script unites a number of civilizations in ancient Syria-Palestine, which together constitute the background of the Hebrew Bible and the New Testament. This work presents overviews of the relevant languages and their interaction.