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C-E Translation and Cross-lingual Cognition

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Author: Liu Huawen;
Language: Chinese-English
Page: 227
Publication Date: 07/2009
ISBN: 9787305062346
Details
In the process of C-E translation, the translator tries to motivate himself or herself pragmatically as the original author is. For the positional shift of a modifier, these pragmatic concerns are concretized on the part of the author as three pairs of practical functions: perpetuity and temporariness, intentionality and unintentionality, subjectivity and objectivity.
Table of Contents
1 Introduction: co-refererice, inter-structure and re-conceptualization in C-E translation
1.1 Introduction
1.2 The co-referential relation in C-E translation
1.3 Inter-structural relations between SL and TL
1.4 Conceptual relations between SL and TL
1.5 Conclusion

2 Cognitive abilities in C-E translation
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Images-raw materials for cognitive event in translation
2.3 Cognitive abilities in C-E translation
2.3.1 Recuperation of scene
2.3.2 Selective readjustment
2.3.3 Perspective shifts
2.3.4 Abstraction
2.4 Summary: iconicity as the principle of mechanism for cognitive abilities

3 Cognitive characteristics of re-categorization in C-E translation
3.1 Re-categorization: a cognitive mechanism in translation
3.2 The cognitive characteristics of re-categorization in C-E translation
3.2.1 The confinedness in re-categorization
3.2.2 The split-levelness in re-categorization
3.2.3 The parasiticness of re-categorization
3.2.4 The bi-directionalness in re-categorization
3.3 Conclusion: translational cognitive re-categorization in the light of linguistic philosophy

4 Semantic construction through space blending in C-E translation
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Space blending: a theoretical account
4.2.1 Space blending theory
4.2.2 Cold dish or cold plate?
4.3 Frame, domain, space, script: parameters in cross-lingual space blending
4.3.1 Frame: a parameter pertaining to the spatial proximity within a scene
4.3.2 Domain: a parameter pertaining to the total knowledge involved and the interrelatedness of its constituents
4.3.3 Script: a parameter pertaining to a temporally sequenced space
4.3.4 Ease: a parameter against which a constituent in a frame, domain or script is profiled
4.4 Conclusion

5 Two levels of cross-lingual metonymic substitution in C-E translation
5.1 Metonymy in cognitive perspective
5.2 Types of metonymy
5.3 Metaphor-metonymy relationship
5.4 Metonymie approaches to C-E translation
5.4.1 Low-level metonymy
5.4.2 High-level metonymy
5.4.3 Metaphtonymy
5.5 Conclusion

6 Re-lexicalization of motion-event in C-E translation
6.1 Introduction: what is re-lexicalization?
6.2 Re-lexicalization patterns in C-E translation: eventualization,event composition and event decomposition
6.3 Principles in opting for re-lexicalization patterns ".
6.4 Eventualization from verb-weak Chinese
6.5 Re-lexicalization of motion event in C-E translation by composition and decomposition
6.5.1 Motion + Co-Event 1t
6.5.2 Conflation of cause Co-Event onto verb
6.5.3 Conflation of path onto verb
6.5.4 Conflation of figure onto'verb
6.5.5 Conflation of result/effect onto verb
6.5.6 Conflation of ground onto verb
6.6 Translator's two optional tendencies: verb framing and satellite framing
6.7Conclusion: detection of semantic potentials for cross-linguistic lexicalization

7 Re-matching of verb with construction in C-E translation
7.1 Introduction: verb and construction
7.2 Verb-construction links in C-E translation
7.3 The re-matching of equivalent verb for SL with construction
7.3.1 Full compatibility in verb-construction links
7.3.2 Cognitive motivation for verb-construction integration
7.3.3 The main consequence of verb-construction re-matching in C-E translation: a semantic shift
7.4 Conclusion

8 Inter-constructional correlations in C-E translation
8.1 Introduction
8.1.1 Theoretical prerequisites
8.1.2 Tentative observations
8.2 Constructional productivity in C-E translation
8.2.1 Difference in the degree of constructional productivity between Chinese and English
8.2.2 Productivity of English constructions in C-E translation
8.3 Inter-constructional correlations by metonymic inheritance in C-E translation
8.3.1 Sub-partial links in C-E translation
8.3.2 Componential inheritance of predicative verb and argument role
8.4 Inter-constructional correlations by metaphorical extension in C-E translation
8.4.1 Full extension
8.4.2 Argument role contribution
8.4.3 Argument role annulment
8.5 Inter-constructional transformation in C-E translation
8.6 Conclusion

9 Fictivity and factivity of event re-conceptualization in
C-E translation
9.1 Theoretical framework: factivity and fictivity of cognitive conceptualization
9.2 Path specification and event re-conceptualization in C-E translation
9.2.1 Orientation paths
9.2.2 Radiation paths
9.2.3 Shadow paths
9.2.4 Sensory paths
9.2.5 Pattern paths

10 Semantic orientation,syntactic position and pragmatic function of modifier in C-E translation
References
Subject index
Chinese postscript

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