Методика формирования навыков устной речи на иностранном языке на основе понятий «язык» и «речь». Современные методы обучения и предыдущий опыт
The paper considers the process of a foreign language speaking as well as the training to connectedly speak thoughts in a foreign language on the basis of the concepts of language and parole.
NELS has always been and remains the most prestigious conference in theoretical linguistics hosted in its geographical area and is among the most highly respected in the field at large. (Conferences in theoretical linguistics of comparable quality, hosted in different geographical areas, include the Chicago Linguistic Society, the West Coast Conference on Formal Linguistics (WCCFL), and the Generative Linguistics in the Old World (GLOW).) The papers presented at NELS are of a consistently high calibre, not only because of the large number of abstracts received, but also because of the anonymous reviewing process, conducted by leading figures in the field. The papers presented at NELS have appeared in published form since NELS 5, and are frequently cited in refereed journals of the field. Since NELS 11, the proceedings have been published by the Graduate Linguistics Student Association at the University of Massachusetts Amherst.
This volume contains the proceedings of WAFL8, the annual Workshop on Altaic Formal Linguistics. WAFL is one of the major conferences on the formal analysis of the languages of the Altaic macro-family. The contributions in the volume address different questions in syntax, semantics, and phonology of Japanese, Korean, Mongolian and various Turkic languages.
This chapter examines the neurophysiological plausibility of some of the claims of Construction Grammar with regard to syntactic structures. It suggests that evidence from neuroscience has highly important repercussions for linguistic theory building in general and argues that the constructionist enterprise receives considerable empirical support from neurolinguistic studies. The chapter examines views on the embodiment of grammar in neuronal circuitry and contends that neurological evidence indicates that it makes sense to postulate flexible constructional templates as distinct from lexical construction storage.