lexically


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lex·i·cal

 (lĕk′sĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to the vocabulary, words, or morphemes of a language.
2. Of or relating to lexicography or a lexicon.


lex′i·cal′i·ty (-kăl′ĭ-tē) n.
lex′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.lexically - by means of words; "lexically represented"
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References in periodicals archive ?
While Hausa is a lexically rich, structurally beautiful language, it isn't superior to any language.
Lexically, it means an act of sacrifice performed to seek Allah's pleasure.
the lexically gifted-demonstrating rap as the perfect music genre for socio-political critique-and in 'Mare' she addresses the Pinoy experience.
Ukrainian language is lexically rich and flexible enough to give passage for thoughts echoing, while consonants and vowels follow in consecutive flow that allows for natural reversals.
Arabic word Riba lexically means 'increase', 'addition' or 'augmentation', while technically; it is the predetermined increase in the principal amount of the loan.
Trichotillomania lexically means uncontrolled hair pulling in ancient Greek (2).
Actually, the idea of lexically ordered interpretation is no
Meanings are compressed in lexically dense passages of written language, creating often dense and abstract written texts.
The fact that the dualism is still so often invoked analytically in formalist studies (including, at points, this one) seems something of an occupational hazard for the critic who depends on the word "form." Sheppard says that Waldrop "seldom mentions form per se," despite the fact that her work is, as he shows, radical in its lexically collaged but also highly patterned prose constructions, in which the very "grammar operates] as a formal device." If so, this may mean that her decision is itself a strategy.
(11) The notation is based on the principle that adjacent vowels, whether connected lexically or phrasally, should be considered as a single "syllable" for text underlay purposes.
Dialects of a language differ grammatically, lexically and phonologically, but are mutually intelligible as they differ in systematic ways, wrote Victoria Fromkin in her 'Introduction to Language'.
It is possible for a willing and interested reader to take the time necessary to work on extracting meaning from a lexically dense passage of self-consciously 'difficult' Modernist poetry.