"radical" with a holophrastic
ease at least equal to the
All of them are studded with scientific terminology, for example: "research," "index," "function," "documentation" "context," "analysed utterance," "holophrastic
speech," "transitional object," "dysmenorrhoea," "buccal pitocin," "intravenous infusion," "linea migra," "habitat," etc.
This is what we today would call the poem as holophrasis, or a holophrastic
expression; by definition, such a structure condenses in itself a huge semantic context which is impossible to describe in a few words.
This type of language is similar to the holophrastic
period observed in children at the beginning of language development, around the age 12-18 months .
This word has turned into a holophrastic
one reflecting one's need of everything good and valuable.
account of observation sentences yields the doctrine of ontological indeterminacy.
Another 19th century writer, Francis Lieber, coined the term "holophrastic
" for languages of this type.
"That's Raven Talk": Holophrastic
Readings of Contemporary Indigenous Literatures.
They may have been at a holophrastic
stage, or they may have had nearly full human language--it is difficult to imagine any way to tell.
13.4.1 The overemphasis on collocation at the expense of holophrastic
comprehension may be the result of syntactocentrism and so should be reviewed.
The first, called casual realism, arises around two years of age and has the peculiarity that the child attributes a particular meaning to a sign made, as with a holophrastic
language in which a single word takes on the meaning of an entire phrase.
An Act will often be expressed, especially in spoken language, as a holophrastic
expression, if the speaker considers that the content of such an expression is all that is required in at that point in the discourse, although much more complex Acts are, of course, possible.