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Usage-based models of language

The Usage-based linguistics is a linguistics approach within a broader functional/cognitive framework, that emerged since the late 1980s, and that assumes a profound relation between linguistic structure and usage.[1] It challenges the dominant focus, in 20th century linguistics (and in particular con formalism-generativism), on considering language as an isolated system removed from its use in human interaction and human cognition.[1]

The term usage-based was coined by Ronald Langacker in 1987.[2] Usage-based models of language became a significant new trend in linguistics since the early 2000s.[1]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c Ferdinand von Mengden & Evie Coussé (2014) The role of change in usage-based conceptions of language. In Evie Coussé & Ferdinand von Mengden (eds.) Usage-based approaches to language change'. Amsterdam, Benjamins, pp. 1-19.
  2. ^ Serafima Gettys, Patricia Bayona, Rocío Rodríguez. "From a Usage-Based Model to Usage-Based Instruction: Testing the theory" (PDF). International Journal of Education and Human Developments. 4: 50.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)

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