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  • noun

Synonyms for conventionalisation

the act of conventionalizing

References in periodicals archive ?
The conceptual gap is filled in by the notion of the conventionalisation of pragmatic properties.
Nevertheless, the current degree of conventionalisation is such that the term has become a generic label to subsume other states of affairs.
Indeed, that the 'processes of refoundation', of formalisation and conventionalisation are constituted as 'movements internal to the "negative"', (45) is by no means evident since the process of formalisation presupposes a negative foundation as denial of Being, Substance, etc.
Traditionally considered a subject of historical linguistics studies par excellence--semantic Change--can be understood as conventionalisation of context-dependent modification of usage.
Indeed, notwithstanding the preceding observations concerning the Western's unusually high degree of conventionalisation, arguably the remarks above about the Western could apply to any if not all long-standing fictive genres.
the final product approaches stability that of the determined and relatively fixed individual memory in the one case, and that of the social conventionalisation in the other.
Specifically, mass marketing to the international and interprovincial tourist trade has led to a conventionalisation of the previously discrete and distinctive arrangement of Folklorama's pavilions.
a) Semantic-pragmatic parameters, such as the strengthening of informativeness: the desire to be more emphatic or specific; the need for economy; speaker-hearer negotiation; the conventionalisation of conversational implicatures and the pragmaticisation of more objective to more discourse and speaker-based strategies (Traugott 1982, 1989, Traugott & Heine 1991; Givon 1993; Bybee, Perkins and Pagliuca 1994; Halliday 1994; Bybee & Fleischman 1995).
As Cox keenly notes: 'One difficulty of representational mountings of Much Ado is that the expectations of realism created by the settings run counter to the artifice and conventionalisation of much in the play itself ' (p.
As he himself says, "the reproductions themselves illustrate the operation of principles which undoubtedly help to determine the direction and character of conventionalisation as it occurs in everyday experience" ("Some experiments" 31).
All this adds to frequency of use, which very probably has been the primary criterion for claiming conventionalisation.