agrammatical

Related to agrammatical: ungrammatical

agrammatical

(ˌeɪɡrəˈmætɪkəl)
adj
(Linguistics) linguistics not obeying the rules of grammar
Translations

agrammatical

[ˌeɪgrəˈmætɪkəl] ADJagramatical
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References in periodicals archive ?
Anyone who has had the misfortune of reading a printed copy of an electronic health record knows that it is often an agrammatical, incomprehensible mess.
Linguistic disorders of posterior system strokes LOCALIZATION LINGUISTIC DISORDER CEREBELLUM Dysarthria, anarthria Verbal fluency deficits Reading deficiencies Agrammatical speech Cerebellar lesion induced aphasia THALAMUS Reduction of speech output Anomia Paraphasia OCCIPITAL LOBE Pure alexia
For Deleuze and Guattari, great style is a non-style; it becomes asyntactic, strained, and agrammatical.
Without abandoning these grammars, the agrammatical formula holds them in suspension.
Eventually they would define what they had meant by radical as writing that used modernist techniques of fragmentation, quotation, disruption, disjunction, agrammatical syntax, and so on.
If we are to take Sean McCann's impressive book A Pinnacle of Feeling as a guide, Barack Obama would seem the acme of what Americans want and expect from the presidency: the perfect blend of coercion, sympathy, and a rhetorical prowess that--though often remarked on in implicitly racist terms--is nevertheless impressive both in its own right and by contrast with the agrammatical stammerings of George W.
Je commencerai par le titre "Quelque chose noir", qui, comme j'ai deja eu l'occasion de le dire, est pratiquement agrammatical en francais, oo il aurait fallu dire "quelque chose de noir" ou "quelque chose noire" au feminin.
Cameron, indeed, argues that Melville's acategorial thinking is manufactured by his agrammaticality: "there is something apparently agrammatical about a suffusion of like features across ostensibly discrete realms" (I 191).
THIS business of bar names brings us to a neat pub question - do you know how to construct agrammatical sentence with the word "and" appearing five times in a row?
These agrammatical statements--and performances--of unreadability are neither questions nor claims, neither wholly interrogative nor wholly relative.
The style of this later writing, which is rather pared down and spare, has been termed minimal, or in Guido Almansi's words, "lean" compared to "fat," which he uses to describe Celati's work from the 1970s, including "expansive, uproarious, funambulatory, aggressive, maximalist, carnal, violent, agrammatical," and "ribald" ("Gli idilli" 51).