Cognitive Grammar in Literature

Harrison, Chloe (2014). Cognitive Grammar in Literature. John Benjamins.

Abstract

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.

Divisions: Languages & Social Sciences
Additional Information: This is the author's final accepted version of the publication found at https://benjamins.com/catalog/lal.17. This publication is © John Benjamins. See further details at https://benjamins.com/content/authors/rightspolicy
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Related URLs: https://benjami ... /catalog/lal.17 (Publisher URL)
Published Date: 2014
Authors: Harrison, Chloe

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