Results 1 - 10 of 11
Series Editors: Maj-Britt Mosegaard Hansen, University of Manchester, Kerstin Fischer, University of Southern Denmark and Anne Barron, Leuphana University
The Studies in Pragmatics series is dedicated to publishing innovative, authoritative monographs and edited collections from all micro-, macro- and meta-pragmatic linguistic perspectives. Rooted in the interdisciplinary spirit of the Journal of Pragmatics, it welcomes not only book proposals ...
Edited by Paul McKechnie
In this collection of essays, contributors act on John Crook's injunction to 'think like lawyers' about Roman law and Rome—and also ancient Greece, Persia, and the modern world. A literary strand runs through the book alongside its legal and historical strands.
Maj-Britt Mosegaard Hansen, University of Manchester
This book elucidates the nature of the semantics / pragmatics distinction in both synchrony and diachrony and proposes a definition of semantics and pragmatics that is orthogonal to the question of truth-conditionality. A corollary aim of the study is to propose an account of how and why ...
Edited by Heinrich Spiecker, Jörg Hansen, Emil Klimo, Jens Peter Skovsgaard, Hubert Sterba and Konstantin von Teuffel
Edited by Inge Lyse Hansen and Chris Wickham
This book is a major reassessment of the archaeological and documentary evidence for the economic history of eighth-century Europe and the Mediterranean.
Edited by Maj-Britt Mosegaard Hansen and Jacqueline Visconti
Focuses on semantic and pragmatic change, its causes and mechanisms. This work gathers the papers that offer studies of language-specific cases of meaning change in particular notional domains. It includes case-studies covering central semantic domains such as concession, evidentiality, ...
I. Gershevitch, M. Boyce, O. Hansen, B. Spuler, M.J. Dresden
Edited by Jakob Leth Fink, Heine Hansen and Ana María Mora-Márquez
This volume honours Sten Ebbesen with a series of essays on logical and linguistic analysis in the Middle Ages. Included are studies focusing on textual criticism, new finds of logical texts, and philosophical analysis and interpretation.
Edited, with an Introduction by Valerie Hansen, Yale University
The focus is when the Silk Road trade was at its height. Content is organized chronologically and geographically, concentrating on the sites which flourished in the 3rd and 4th centuries, then Turfan and Samarkand (500-800), closing with the period after 800, when Tang China withdrew troops from ...
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