addresser


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ad·dress·er

also ad·dres·sor  (ə-drĕs′ər)
n.
One, such as a person or a machine, that addresses.
References in classic literature ?
And Bert touched the fringe of a number of trades in succession--draper's porter, chemist's boy, doctor's page, junior assistant gas-fitter, envelope addresser, milk-cart assistant, golf caddie, and at last helper in a bicycle shop.
Ha Jin's poetry articulates the impossibility of communication between the addresser and addressees, couched in language imbued with pain, remorse, and death:
This insight is confirmed by Dien (1998) who recognised Vietnamese language as having an intensive system of personal pronouns that reflects social order and the respective hierarchy of the addresser and addressee.
The pronoun "they" is also common in spoken discourse and generally refers to "people, but not the addresser or addressee (Biber et al.
The first is that the addresser and the addressee share an equal authority to make claims of one another as free and rational.
Different presentational elements reflect different modes of address, which, according to Chandler (2007), are "the ways in which relations between addresser and addressee are constructed in a text" (p.
The speaker/writer creates meaning on the basis of choices, because it [choice] represents an option on the part of the addresser for the creation of a stretch of language, i.
Jakobson's communicative functions (1960) and Grice's communication maxims (1975) denote a direct link between addresser and addressee through a common metalinguistic function or code.
In Jakobson's communication model (Holenstein, 1976) code designates all of the conventions that the addresser and addressee resort to in the understanding of a message.
And because communication is usually a two-way traffic, it places the addresser and the addressee in a social relationship.
By choosing the phrase we are as an example to show that Yiddish ("mir seien") developed from Middle High German ("sin") more logically than New High German ("wir sind"), Kafka intricately blends all those elements of speech: the addresser, the addressees and the addressed (N1 190).
In the context of the above-mentioned images, we can talk about the deliberate pursuit of the addresser to cast doubt and insecurity in the mind of the addressee, to force him to consider the difficult aspects of the late-Soviet history and the fate of those whose lives were ruined by war (Majewska 2005, 7).