• anaforický

English-Czech dictionary. 2013.

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  • anaphorically — adverb see anaphoric …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • anaphorically — adverb In an anaphoric manner …   Wiktionary

  • anaphorically — an·a·phor·i·cal·ly …   English syllables

  • anaphorically — adverb see anaphoric * * * anaphorˈically adverb • • • Main Entry: ↑anaphora …   Useful english dictionary

  • anaphoric — anaphorically, adv. /an euh fawr ik, for /, adj. Gram. referring back to or substituting for a preceding word or group of words: anaphoric reference. [1910 15; ANAPHOR(A) + IC] * * * …   Universalium

  • Attempto Controlled English — (ACE) is a controlled natural language, i.e. a subset of standard English with a restricted syntax and a restricted semantics described by a small set of construction and interpretation rules [cite conference | author = Norbert E. Fuchs, Kaarel… …   Wikipedia

  • anaphoric — adjective Date: 1904 of or relating to anaphora < an anaphoric usage >; especially being a word or phrase that takes its reference from another word or phrase and especially from a preceding word or phrase compare cataphoric • anaphorically… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • Deixis — In linguistics, deixis refers to the phenomenon wherein understanding the meaning of certain words and phrases in an utterance requires contextual information. Words are deictic if their semantic meaning is fixed but their denotational meaning… …   Wikipedia

  • Focus (linguistics) — Focus is a concept in linguistic theory that deals with how information in one phrase relates to information that has come before. Focus has been analyzed in a variety of ways by linguists. Historically, there have been two main approaches to… …   Wikipedia

  • Kent Bach — (born 1943) is a Professor of Philosophy at San Francisco State University. His primary areas of research include the philosophy of language, linguistics and epistemology. He is the author of three books: Exit existentialism: A philosophy of self …   Wikipedia

  • pronoun — noun A type of noun that refers anaphorically to another noun or noun phrase, but which cannot ordinarily be preceded by a determiner and rarely takes an attributive adjective. English examples include I, you, him, who, me, my, each other. See… …   Wiktionary

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