Corpus linguistics; readings in a widening discipline. (reprint, 2004).082648803X
Corpus linguistics Corpus linguistics is the study of language as expressed in samples (corpora) or "real world" text. This method represents a digestive approach to deriving a set of abstract rules by which a natural language is governed or else relates to another language. ; readings in a widening discipline. (reprint reprint An individually bound copy of an article in a journal or science communication , 2004)
Ed. by Geoffrey Sampson Geoffrey Sampson (1944, Broxbourne, Hertfordshire) is Professor of Natural Language Computing in the Department of Informatics, University of Sussex, England.
He was educated at Bristol Grammar School and graduated in Oriental studies from St John's College, Cambridge, and Diana McCarthy.
Continuum Publishing Group
Open linguistics series
Sampson and McCarthy (both informatics Same as information technology and information systems. The term is more widely used in Europe. , Sussex U., UK) present a collection of 42 previously-published articles on corpus linguistics written by an array of international authors. Organized chronologically chron·o·log·i·cal also chron·o·log·ic
1. Arranged in order of time of occurrence.
2. Relating to or in accordance with chronology. by publication date, from 1952 and 2002, the collection illustrates the directions in which the subject is developing, and affords readers a sampling of both classic articles and more recent works. Each essay is supplemented with a brief editorial introduction explaining the individual's contributions to the field. The 2005 reprint of the 2004 publication now makes the material available in paperback form. For undergraduate and graduate students, academics, and researchers.
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