semiotic


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se·mi·ot·ic

 (sē′mē-ŏt′ĭk, sĕm′ē-, sē′mī-) also se·mi·ot·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) or se·mei·ot·ic (sē′mē-, sĕm′ē-, sē′mī-) also se·mei·ot·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to semiotics.
2. Relating to symptomatology.

[Greek sēmeiōtikos, observant of signs, significant, from sēmeiōsis, indication, from sēmeioun, to signal, to interpret as a sign, from sēmeion, sign, from sēma.]

se′mi·ot′i·cal·ly adv.

semiotic

(ˌsɛmɪˈɒtɪk; ˌsiːmɪ-) or

semeiotic

adj
1. (Linguistics) relating to signs and symbols, esp spoken or written signs
2. (Linguistics) relating to semiotics
3. (Medicine) of, relating to, or resembling the symptoms of disease; symptomatic
[C17: from Greek sēmeiōtikos taking note of signs, from sēmeion a sign]

se•mi•ot•ic

(ˌsi miˈɒt ɪk, ˌsɛm i, ˌsi maɪ-)

adj. Also, se`mi•ot′i•cal.
1. of or pertaining to signs.
2. of or pertaining to semiotics.
3. of or pertaining to symptoms of disease; symptomatic.
n.
4. semiotics.
[1615–20; (definition 3) < Greek sēmeiōtikós significant =sēmeiō-, variant s. of sēmeioûn to interpret as a sign (derivative of Greek sēmeîon sign) + -tikos -tic]

semiotics, semiotic

the study of the relationship between symbology and language. — semiotician, semioticist, n.
See also: Linguistics
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.semiotic - of or relating to semiotics; "semiotic analysis"
Translations
semiotisch
semioottinen
semiotic
semiotisch

semiotic

[ˌsemɪˈɒtɪk] ADJsemiótico

semiotic

adjsemiotisch

se·mi·ot·ic

, semeiotic
n. semiótico-a, rel. a los síntomas o señales de una enfermedad.
References in periodicals archive ?
She discusses LiAaAaAeAaAaAeAeAas support of the view that when a language operates smoot it should clearly manifest the authorAaAaAeAaAaAeAeAas state of mind, showing he criticized the semiotic instability of his peers, like many of his European contemporaries; his embrace of linguistic inconsistencies such as paradoxes, irony, and self-contradictions and how they were used in China as well as European Renaissance literature; specific instances of LiAaAaAeAaAaAeAeAas behavior and use of language in relation to a of material life and semiotic activity in the early modern period, namely dress codes, economic conditions, and publishing; and how contemporary readers interpreted his texts, particularly whether he provoked or persuaded them.
The transvestite Venus character attains a maternal role in Zuleika's journey into the self and guides her into the carnivalesque world of the semiotic realm.
Drawing on theories in SFL-informed multimodality analysis and semiotic translation, this paper examines how the semiotic interplay between the verbal and visual modes influences the subtitle translation in one animation film--Finding Nemo.
Social Networking Sites for Language Learning: Examining Learning Theories in Nested Semiotic Spaces
More significantly, its physicality (production sites, chemical products, and the byproducts of pollution--features and functions in the physical world) is somehow transformed into cultural objects for discourse and interpretation, a process that transfers semiotic boundaries of Lotman's semiosphere.
The book attempts to do just that by (1) offering a semiotic model of the Trinity, (2) showing how this model facilitates understanding of participation in God's life, and (3) proposing a "way of seeing" the world as bearing traces of the triune God.
The authors argue for the multimodal approach by pointing out that since other semiotic modes, particularly images, significantly complement or even contradict the linguistic component of texts, they have to be systematically analysed as well.
The symbolic values central to the events are explored in relation to the concept of semiotic mediation (Vygotsky, 1962) and Bernstein's code theory (1971).
T Mitchell (2005) engages the sensory to develop a semiotic approach to media.
Scollon and Scollon select four semiotic systems of Kress and Van Leeuwen's grammar of visual design to see how the interaction order is visually represented: represented participants, modality, composition, and interactive participants.
The semiotic component is the arrangement of drives in language, being connected with rhythms and tones that are significant elements of language (Lazaroiu, 2015a, b) and nevertheless do not represent or signify something.