Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
semantic valence;syntactic valence;semantic valence split;semantic valence combination;genitive phrase
|Issue Date:||2016-05-31 14:08:02 (UTC+8)|
The variables to which the obligatory participants in the scene correspond in the dictionary definitions or in the metalanguage definitions is called the semantic valence of the predicate. The syntactic positions which are connected by the predicate at the syntactic level are called the syntactic valence of the predicate. The semantic and syntactic notions of valency need not coincide. When the former interfaces with the latter, split, combination, or other changes could take place. Semantic valence split refers to the semantic-syntactic phenomenon that the compositional semantic valence of a predicate is represented by two syntactic constitutes that do not have subordinate relations. On the contrary, semantic valence combination is the semantic-syntactic phenomenon that two semantic valences of a predicate could be expressed by one syntactic valence at the syntactic level. Further, it is possible that the semantic valences of some predicates may not be expressed by syntactic positions. It is also possible that the same semantic valence may be expressed by different syntactic valences, while not change the meaning of the predicate. In addition, restricted by the special characteristics of particular scenes, the participants in these scenes can only be fixed objects of certain types. In this paper, the definition of semantic valence and syntactic valence is based on the Moscow semantic school.
Journal of Russian Philology
|Appears in Collections:||[俄語學報 ] 期刊論文|
Files in This Item:
All items in 學術集成 are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved.