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"this", "that", "there"), pronouns used anaphorically, verb tenses, etc.
These lines convey two plausible but antithetical constructions of meaning, depending on whether the adjective "dead" is parsed anaphorically in the more regular Subject-Verb-Object + Modifier sequence, or cataphorically in the inverted sequence of Modifier-Verb-Subject.
It had three vines/In it were three vines.' (Los 2012: 36, Gen (Ker)40.9-10) In (6) and (7) the demonstratives are used anaphorically, i.e., they refer back to their antecedents and are assumed to occupy the [D.sup.0] position.
But he does so entirely under the guise of not doing so: anaphorically he repeats the word "Ne" in order to claim that he is not telling what he is in fact telling:
In the incipit, he addresses the night directly: "Hei notte," a vocative that he repeats, anaphorically, eleven times.
A first example is the adjective frech (impudent), which appears between two substantives without punctuation and can thus be read both anaphorically or cataphorically, as if it referred to both:
Note that in this example the head of the relative clause is a numeral classifier construction used anaphorically to mean 'something', although unlike the English something in the gloss, the expression is not necessarily indefinite (that is, in the right context the relative might have been translated as 'the thing that they could use to pull it tight').
In this passage, referents of NPs are resumed by compounds anaphorically referring to an initial predicate.
Instead the quatrain develops anaphorically, by incremental reiteration.
The interpretation of a presupposition typically depends on the context in which it is made, and on the possibility to anaphorically relate to an antecedent.