Scoring with Token-based Models. A Distributional Semantic Replication of Sociolectometric Analyses in Geeraerts, Grondelaers, and Speelman (1999) KU Leuven
Through the linguistic silk road: The exchange between Cognitive Sociolinguistics and Chinese Linguistics, and its future prospects KU Leuven
Chinese radicals are the semantic components of Chinese charactersthat generally indicate major concepts and categories. Characters that share thesame radical may be semantically linked in various ways to the broad semanticcategory that the radical represents, and radicals may thus be considered a cate-gorization mechanism to distinguish lexical meanings. Given the fact that FIRE isan independent character that can also be used as a radical in ...
(Non)metonymic Expressions for GOVERNMENT in Chinese A Mixed-Effects Logistic Regression Analysis KU Leuven
The monograph presents new findings and perspectives in the study of variation in metonymy, both theoretical and methodological.
Cross-linguistic variation in metonymies for 'Person'. A Chinese-English contrastive study KU Leuven
Visualizing onomasiological change: Diachronic variation in metonymic patterns for WOMAN in Chinese KU Leuven
This paper introduces an innovative method to aid the study of conceptual onomasiological research, with a specific emphasis on diachronic variation in the metonymic patterns with which a target concept is expressed. We illustrate how the method is applied to explore and visualize such diachronic changes by means of a case study on the metonymic patterns for WOMAN in the history of Chinese. Visualization is done with the help of a ...
This paper examines the (non)metonymic usage of capital names in news articles from Mainland Chinese and Taiwan Chinese and shows that this phenomenon is actually more complex than might have been expected. We annotated capital names extracted from a self-built news corpus with insights from previous studies on place name metonymies in Cognitive Linguistics and identified factors that would influence their (non)metonymic usage. To quantitatively ...