Words do not have senses. At least in the sense we like to think they do. In this post we’ll look at a new model of mapping meaning that’s gaining momentum among Cognitive Linguistics.
Editor’s note: this article was originally published on the blog Old School Script. We have taken over its […]
What if semantic research could be based on stats and not just gut? For several decades this has been a reality more are coming to experience. Read on and let me catch you up.
Five years after the workshop at Tyndale House, Cambridge our papers are finally being published. Many thanks to […]
In Septuagint studies, we are keenly interested in linguistic description. For a text that is probably the largest […]
Brent Niedergall, a few days ago, wrote a review (link) of Todd A. Scacewater’s Discourse Analysis of the […]
Greek Prepositions in the New Testament: A Cognitive-Functional Description by Rachel & Michael Aubrey For Part I: Introducing: […]
Greek Prepositions in the New Testament:A Cognitive-Functional Description by Rachel & Michael Aubrey For Part I: Introducing: Greek […]
Two volumes that I find myself relying upon heavily for an article on discourse and 2 Thessalonians are: […]
The SBL Cognitive Linguistics & Biblical Interpretations session call for papers is out. The theme session looks like […]