book illustrator Oena Armstrong, 'artnik' and 'pre-reviled' appear in Net quotes, as does 'Latino-caste' (used attributively
, so hyphenated).
The noun vsadebol can be used as a subject, predicatively and attributively
with a surname.
Deutsch claims the following about the descriptive act of stipulation: firstly, "which (fictitious) character is being described is fixed attributively
by the description itself and not by referential devices that function independently of the content of the description; and secondly, whatever the content of the description, there is an object that satisfies it" (p.
The sun is an orange"), half of the subjects from the sighted group who mentioned its shape described it predicatively and half attributively
In both cases, the pronouns can be used either independently (mika what, which) or attributively
, as in mika pere what family, whichever family .
They can be attributively
used to endow a noun with a speciality or they can occur predicatively to achieve a qualification.
Good for (non-welfare subjects): What is good for an X is that which is a (productive or constituent) means to its becoming, or remaining, an attributively
But as Wilson 1991 (among others) has pointed out, similar possibilities for misdescription exist for any type of NP, including proper names (as noted also by Kripke himself), as well as pronouns and, most importantly, definite descriptions used attributively
Namely, Thompson's (1988) investigation of English conversation shows that predicatively used adjectives by far outnumber those that are used attributively
This article investigates how English-speaking children interpret imperfective and perfective participles used attributively
in a prenominal position, as in 'burning/burned candle'.
More specifically, I want to suggest that "The Wide Net" consciously interrogates and transforms a persistent and central paradigm in modernist constructions of masculinity, one which premises manhood on a horrified flight from female sexuality, and especially from the abiection attributively
embodied--for Eliot's questing Perceval, as for Quentin Compson and Joe Christmas and Nick Adams--in manifestations of women's reproductive functions including menstruation, pregnancy, childbirth, and abortion.
However, Firth (1957) is the most quoted scholar to claim that one knows a word by the company it keeps, implying that if a student knows the other words with which a lexical item can be used, he or she knows that word (and those with which it collocates); and that on the contrary, a student may not be thought of as knowing the language and using it properly if he or she knows the meaning of all entries in a dictionary but has problems in using such seemingly synonymous words as happy and glad in the sense that the first is used both attributively
and predicatively, but the second only predicatively, so that whereas the former collocates with a following noun, the latter cannot although both can collocate with a preceding linking verb (Eastwood, 1999).