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Antonyms for nonlinguistic

not consisting of or related to language

References in periodicals archive ?
Recently, the concurrence of aphasia and nonlinguistic cognitive deficits, such as attention, memory, and visuospatial functions, has been confirmed in many studies.
As Callaway sees it, it's this intersection of the representational and the nonrepresentational, the linguistic and the nonlinguistic, that can induce this sublime feeling; it allows us to "feel" with the images--or, as he addresses later, feel "beyond" them.
Preoccupied with the correction of 'ideas,' he is extremely attentive to words, propositions, and their internal order and coherence ('logic'); he is likely to regard as irrelevant, therefore, all the nonlinguistic setting and consequences which, according to the semanticist, give to linguistic events whatever significance they may possess.
We sensed that some students seemed to lose sight of the importance of constructing a solid narrative and paid more attention to locating other nonlinguistic resources (e.
Salcedo's Noviembre 6 y 7 (2002), in which a multitude of chairs are very slowly lowered and raised over the side of a building, shows that consigning nonlinguistic memory to the domain of physical routine is wrong.
For Sroeker, best known for her spatial installations, space is a mental scenario and the medium that best enables her to articulate the emotional and the nonlinguistic.
Teachers were in agreement that Questioning strategies were the main preference for teaching the Pythagorean Theorem to high achieving students, and that Nonlinguistic (manipulatives) were preferred for Low Achieving students; second was the importance given to Brain Compatible strategies.
Where language in that unpretentious sense is concerned, Hallett holds, as the Kantian allusion in his main title implies, that there has been a Copernican revolution, an astonishing reversal: once, language was taken to be merely a code that translates nonlinguistic thought by one-to-one substitution of words for ideas; now, after Wittgenstein, everyone knows, or ought to know, that language shapes, influences, and constitutes all thinking.
If the architecture of language is to be understood in terms of nonlinguistic factors, such as the constraints imposed by non-linguistic systems of thought, it might well be considered that the intentional and normative nature of thought should be of relevance to biolingusitics.
Here he develops the argument that music, while clearly a sensory experience, achieves nonlinguistic meaning through the interaction between the formal elements of musical sound and its cultural context.
The book, in the Critical Bodies series, has the task, as have the others in this series, of creating a place where both linguistic and nonlinguistic sense and sensibilities can be articulated around the ways in which organizations and institutions and, indeed, we ourselves, rethink our bodies and the ways in which we can critique such organizations through our own bodies.
In an endeavor to press us to rethink the ways in which we experience Shakespeare, Buchanan presents engaging, in-depth and lively analyses of the nonlinguistic dimensions of Shakespeare films of the silent era.
NLP theories provide an attempt to address how text organization shows the dependence of language on its nonlinguistic environment.
There are two ways of doing this, both of which are part of linguistics, and both are needed: starting out with a hypothetical space (motivated by nonlinguistic considerations) and then investigate how languages in the world divide up this space, or work out a semantic map on the basis of cross-linguistic variation and then look for explanations of this map beyond the linguistic domain.