Restrições de predicação em japonês: o lugar do sujeito na gramática da narrativa

  • Mary Aizawa Kato Universidade Estadual de Campina
Palavras-chave: Linguística.

Resumo

This work contributes to the long term discussion between those that defend the formal linguistic clues as the main source of meaning apprehended by the reader and those that consider reading as a product of the reader’s creation. A curious linguistic fact in Japanese will be used as an argument towards the first
position. Predicates that denote internal human states, like sad and tired, cannot be used with second and third person pronouns in Japanese, unless they are used by an omniscient author of a narrative, who can violate this norm for empathy reasons. The paper suggests that in languages like English there are also subtle linguistic clues to convey the author’s attitude towards his characters.

Biografia do Autor

Mary Aizawa Kato, Universidade Estadual de Campina
Atualmente é professor titular aposentado - Universide Estadual de Campinas, onde é ainda professor colaborador voluntário.

Referências

KURODA, S-Y. (1973). “Where epistemology, style and grammar meet”. In A.Anderson & P Kiparski (orgs) A Festschrift for Morris Halle. Holt, New York: Rinehart & Winston.

LAWRENCE, H.D. (1999). Sons and Lovers. Penguin. Modern Library, original de 1913. Edição consultada.New York: Modern Library.

Publicado
2011-08-24
Como Citar
Kato, M. A. (2011). Restrições de predicação em japonês: o lugar do sujeito na gramática da narrativa. Cadernos De Estudos Lingüísticos, 44, 179-182. https://doi.org/10.20396/cel.v44i0.8637074