Constructional schemas in Taiwanese/Mandarin conversation (Chinese). [electronic resource] Wan-Hua Lin

Lin, Wan-Hua.
Bib ID
vtls000566537
稽核項
118 p.
電子版
附註項
數位化論文典藏聯盟
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$a Lin, Wan-Hua., $e author
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$a Constructional schemas in Taiwanese/Mandarin conversation (Chinese). $h [electronic resource] $c Wan-Hua Lin
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$a 118 p.
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$a Source: Masters Abstracts International, Volume: 39-02, page: 0348.
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$a Adviser:  Lorrain E. Kumpf.
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$a Thesis (M.A.)--California State University, Long Beach, 2000.
520
$a The purpose of this study is to investigate naturally occurring Taiwanese/Mandarin conversations in terms of constructional schemas. This study examines whether constructional schemas are evident in Chinese conversation and whether schematic patterns are maintained during code-switching between Mandarin and Taiwanese. The data was collected during summer of 1999 in Taiwan.
520
$a The results show constructional schemas constantly shape speakers instantiations, and speakers tend to adhere to schemas in progress regardless of all kinds of interruptions. Co-construction examples found in the data provide evidence that sharing schemas enable the interlocutors to project turn-transition points and co-constructed syntactic units. The code-switching examples show that during the same conversation, the interlocutors frequently switch back and forth between Mandarin and Taiwanese. No matter how the switches occur, between sentences or within the same sentence, it seems not to affect schematic patterns at all.
591
$a 數位化論文典藏聯盟 $b PQDT $c 台灣大學(2001~2002)
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$a Language, Linguistics.
650
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$a Oral communication.
700
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$a Kumpf, Lorrain E., $e advisor
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$a California State University, Long Beach.
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$t Masters Abstracts International $g 39-02
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$u http://info.lib.tku.edu.tw/ebook/redirect.asp?bibid=566537
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標題
摘要
The purpose of this study is to investigate naturally occurring Taiwanese/Mandarin conversations in terms of constructional schemas. This study examines whether constructional schemas are evident in Chinese conversation and whether schematic patterns are maintained during code-switching between Mandarin and Taiwanese. The data was collected during summer of 1999 in Taiwan.
The results show constructional schemas constantly shape speakers instantiations, and speakers tend to adhere to schemas in progress regardless of all kinds of interruptions. Co-construction examples found in the data provide evidence that sharing schemas enable the interlocutors to project turn-transition points and co-constructed syntactic units. The code-switching examples show that during the same conversation, the interlocutors frequently switch back and forth between Mandarin and Taiwanese. No matter how the switches occur, between sentences or within the same sentence, it seems not to affect schematic patterns at all.
附註
Source: Masters Abstracts International, Volume: 39-02, page: 0348.
Adviser: Lorrain E. Kumpf.
Thesis (M.A.)--California State University, Long Beach, 2000.
數位化論文典藏聯盟
合著者
ISBN/ISSN
0599952407