parallelistic


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parallelistic

(ˌpærəlɛˈlɪstɪk)
adj
of the nature of or relating to parallelism
References in periodicals archive ?
As we aim to demonstrate, this kind of repetition, materialized in a series of parallelistic syntactic forms, serves two significant argumentative functions: it operates the recategorization of certain conceptual/discursive entities; and it enables the result of this process to be presented as backgrounded data.
The translation model is not only separatist, as mentioned above, but also parallelistic. This means, in brief, that the two languages involved (L1 and L2) remain distinct even though two-way traffic does occur, as in the transfer of vocabulary from English to Cantonese.
In this sense, this set of poems testifies the nonconformity of the French poet, particularly evidenced in the last poem of the section, 'The litanies of Satan', whose parallelistic structure mimics the Christian miserere, but putting in the place of Christ his opposite, Satan, the outcast angel.
From the pilot comparison between Woolf and other modernist writers, we also see that she uses far more parallelistic structures with -ing participles and prepositional phrases.
The song of a crocodile and later the song of a flute--in their parallelistic form and pertaining imagery--play with a dualistic structure of Ambonwari life-world on the one hand and with their cosmological oneness on the other.
The restructured parallelistic configurations look like this: 1 For the leader.
In brief, the textually foregrounded features of end-focus and endweight, reinforced by the further foregrounding of parallelistic elaboration, beg the question "Why," which leads to another level of explanation: a level on which a blending of points of view takes place (see 2.3 below).
Functional Grammar, Systemic FG), or "parallelistic," like Montague's (1974) rule-to-rule Categorial Grammar, Tagmemics, HPSG, Construction Grammar, Jackendoff's (1997) Representational Modularity, or, indeed, certain versions of MG like the "radical derivational" one in Epstein et al.