📘 قراءة كتاب SEMANTICS The Study of Meaning 6 أونلاين
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علم الدلالةهو علم لغوي حديث يبحث في الدلالة اللغوية، والتي يلتزم فيها حدود النظام اللغوي والعلامات اللغوية، دون سواها، ومجاله: "دراسة المعنى اللغوي على صعيد المفردات والتراكيب" ، وحالياً هناك العديد من الدراسات التي تهتم بعلم السيمانتك باستخدام الحاسبات وكذا استخدام السمانتك في مجال البحث الإلكتروني والطب والصناعة ، بالإضافة إلى أن هناك نموذجا متكاملا لوصف علم السيمانتك ويفصل في سبع شفافيات كل شفافية لها العديد من الباحثين العاملين بها
Semantics (from Ancient Greek: σημαντικός sēmantikós, "significant")[a] is the linguistic and philosophical study of meaning in language, programming languages, formal logics, and semiotics. It is concerned with the relationship between signifiers—like words, phrases, signs, and symbols—and what they stand for in reality, their denotation.
In International scientific vocabulary semantics is also called semasiology. The word semantics was first used by Michel Bréal, a French philologist. It denotes a range of ideas—from the popular to the highly technical. It is often used in ordinary language for denoting a problem of understanding that comes down to word selection or connotation. This problem of understanding has been the subject of many formal enquiries, over a long period of time, especially in the field of formal semantics. In linguistics, it is the study of the interpretation of signs or symbols used in agents or communities within particular circumstances and contexts. Within this view, sounds, facial expressions, body language, and proxemics have semantic (meaningful) content, and each comprises several branches of study. In written language, things like paragraph structure and punctuation bear semantic content; other forms of language bear other semantic content.
The formal study of semantics intersects with many other fields of inquiry, including lexicology, syntax, pragmatics, etymology and others. Independently, semantics is also a well-defined field in its own right, often with synthetic properties. In the philosophy of language, semantics and reference are closely connected. Further related fields include philology, communication, and semiotics. The formal study of semantics can therefore be manifold and complex.
Semantics contrasts with syntax, the study of the combinatorics of units of a language (without reference to their meaning), and pragmatics, the study of the relationships between the symbols of a language, their meaning, and the users of the language. Semantics as a field of study also has significant ties to various representational theories of meaning including truth theories of meaning, coherence theories of meaning, and correspondence theories of meaning. Each of these is related to the general philosophical study of reality and the representation of meaning. In 1960s psychosemantic studies became popular after Osgood's massive cross-cultural studies using his semantic differential (SD) method that used thousands of nouns and adjective bipolar scales. A specific form of the SD, Projective Semantics method uses only most common and neutral nouns that correspond to the 7 groups (factors) of adjective-scales most consistently found in cross-cultural studies (Evaluation, Potency, Activity as found by Osgood, and Reality, Organization, Complexity, Limitation as found in other studies). In this method, seven groups of bipolar adjective scales corresponded to seven types of nouns so the method was thought to have the object-scale symmetry (OSS) between the scales and nouns for evaluation using these scales. For example, the nouns corresponding to the listed 7 factors would be: Beauty, Power, Motion, Life, Work, Chaos, Law. Beauty was expected to be assessed unequivocally as “very good” on adjectives of Evaluation-related scales, Life as “very real” on Reality-related scales, etc. However, deviations in this symmetric and very basic matrix might show underlying biases of two types: scales-related bias and objects-related bias. This OSS design meant to increase the sensitivity of the SD method to any semantic biases in responses of people within the same culture and educational background.
2 Montague grammar
3 Prototype theory
4 Theories in semantics
4.1 Formal semantics
4.2 Truth-conditional semantics
4.3 Conceptual semantics
4.4 Cognitive semantics
4.5 Lexical semantics
4.6 Cross-cultural semantics
4.7 Computational semantics
5 Computer science
5.1 Programming languages
5.2 Semantic models
In linguistics, semantics is the subfield that is devoted to the study of meaning, as inherent at the levels of words, phrases, sentences, and larger units of discourse (termed texts, or narratives). The study of semantics is also closely linked to the subjects of representation, reference and denotation. The basic study of semantics is oriented to the examination of the meaning of signs, and the study of relations between different linguistic units and compounds: homonymy, synonymy, antonymy, hypernymy, hyponymy, meronymy, metonymy, holonymy, paronyms. A key concern is how meaning attaches to larger chunks of text, possibly as a result of the composition from smaller units of meaning. Traditionally, semantics has included the study of sense and denotative reference, truth conditions, argument structure, thematic roles, discourse analysis, and the linkage of all of these to
The Study of Meaning 6
p to now, this book has focused on the form of utterances—their sound
pattern, morphological structure, and syntactic organization. But there is
more to language than just form. In order for language to fulfill its communicative
function, utterances must also convey a message; they must have content. Speaking
very generally, we can call this message or content the utterance's meaning.
This chapter is concerned with semantics, the study of meaning in human
language. Because some work in this complicated area of linguistic analysis
presupposes considerable knowledge of other disciplines (particularly logic,
mathematics, and philosophy), not all aspects of contemporary semantics are
suitable for presentation in an introductory linguistics textbook. We will re- strict our
attention here to four major topics in semantics. the nature of meaning, some
properties of the conceptual system underlying meaning, the contribution of
syntactic structure to the interpretation of sentences, and the role of
nongrammatical factors in the understanding of utterances.
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