Course in General Linguistics The Cours de linguistique generale reconstructed from students notes after Saussure s death in founded modern linguistic theory by breaking the study of language free from a merely historical a

  • Title: Course in General Linguistics
  • Author: Ferdinand de Saussure Roy Harris
  • ISBN: 9780812690231
  • Page: 295
  • Format: Paperback
  • The Cours de linguistique generale, reconstructed from students notes after Saussure s death in 1913, founded modern linguistic theory by breaking the study of language free from a merely historical and comparativist approach Saussure s new method, now known as Structuralism, has since been applied to such diverse areas as art, architecture, folklore, literary criticism,The Cours de linguistique generale, reconstructed from students notes after Saussure s death in 1913, founded modern linguistic theory by breaking the study of language free from a merely historical and comparativist approach Saussure s new method, now known as Structuralism, has since been applied to such diverse areas as art, architecture, folklore, literary criticism, and philosophy.

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    About "Ferdinand de Saussure Roy Harris"

    1. Ferdinand de Saussure Roy Harris

      Ferdinand de Saussure was a Swiss linguist whose ideas laid a foundation for many significant developments in linguistics in the 20th century Saussure is widely considered to be one of the fathers of 20th century linguistics and his ideas have had a monumental impact throughout the humanities and social sciences.

    560 thoughts on “Course in General Linguistics”

    1. [image error]Q: I’ve recently become particulary interested in structural linguistics, more specifically laryngeal theory. I’m wondering if anyone has read something on why the original laryngeals have disappeared? .ming they existed, of course.And then my A: All I’m familiar with regarding structural linguistics is the foundational text of Saussure’s, Course in General Linguistics, which when I read it a few year ago I mostly found to be tedious and unsurprising. I can appreciate it as [...]

    2. تحديثسوسور والنظر للغة كشطرنجقبل دي سوسور؛ في القرن 19 كانت الأسبقية في دراسة اللغة للتوجه التاريخي وتتبع ومقارنة تطور اللغة تاريخيا.بالنسبة لسوسور فهو يرى أن اللغة توجد ككيان كلي أو لا توجد اطلاقا، فيهمنا النظر إليها كتشكيل على رقعة شطرنج لا يهم كيف وصل الشكل لهذه الصورة . . [...]

    3. فردینان دوسوسور را پایه‌گذار دانش زبان‌شناسی نو دانسته‌اند. به‌گفتۀ صاحب‌نظران، دیدگاه‌های او دربارۀ شناسایی جنبه‌های مختلف زبان و تحلیل عمیق و موشکافانۀ آن، راهی نو دراین‌زمینه فراروی پژوهندگان گشوده است.سوسور به‌رغم اهمیت و جایگاهش در دانش زبان، هیچ‌گاه خود کتابی [...]

    4. Incontournable. L'ouvrage-charniere de toute oeuvre scientifique futur du XX siecle. L'ouvrage qui devance toute pensee structurale, son auteur n'ayant meme conscient d'aucun de ses effets. Une science nouvelle d'une interpretation due a l' etat inherent. Car Ferdinand de Saussure n'a pas eu l'intention de le publier tel quel de prime abord. Car ce sont ses cours que deux de ses etudiants les plus doues ont reunis et soumis a une publication, apres sa mort en 1916.Le livre est plein de nouveaute [...]

    5. Đọc cuốn này thú vị hơn mình tưởng, sách viết rõ ràng, cô động, trọng điểm thì được nhắc lại kĩ nhưng không nhàm, hình minh họa và ví dụ tuyệt vời. Phải nói lại là giáo trình này là do đệ tử chân truyền của Saussure biên tập lại từ các bài giảng của ông.Gợi mở 1 điểm ở đây thử ai có hứng đọc không :)). từ lâu đã biết là Saussure xem xét ngôn ngữ như một hệ thống/cấu trú [...]

    6. Can't believe it took me so long to read this! It's so foundational to so much theory, and when you read it you will see how (it's not the same hearing about that, but isn't that always true?). And only reading it did I fully realize that I wasn't reading Saussure at all, but what his students and colleagues thought was Saussure, which clearly is something different and quite collective and thus possibly cooler than Saussure. So no one should just throw the name around as he's not a person anymo [...]

    7. Short of calling it a pioneer text, it's difficult to really say much else about Saussure's Course in General Linguistics. As dated as most of the ideas contained within this book are, most of them stand as the founding concepts of linguistics, semiotics, and structuralism. Or, a more grammatically apt way to put it would be to say that it is Saussure's particular methodology that has been the most influential aspect of his thought. His central aim above all else is to analyze language as a syst [...]

    8. It is almost impossible to overstate the importance of this book. It is significant not only for laying down a radical vision of linguistics as a discipline for the 20th and 21st centuries, but it also lays the foundations for all modern approaches to semiotics. Certainly Peirce had made a similar breakthrough in semiotics at around the same time, but his theory was not backed up by such a rich understanding of the study of linguistics - its sub-fields and divisions, the progress it had made, it [...]

    9. After wrapping up my readings of Heidegger and Husserl, I found Saussure to be rather refreshing, probably the most influential thinker on my large critical theory reading list since Gramsci. Backing up just a little bit, Heidegger really seemed to have just contributed a convoluted discussion of the word Dasein and its meaning, which at different times could encompass being, revelation, existence, human being, the universe, etc. I feel Heidegger is too open to interpretation and a discussion of [...]

    10. This is not actually a work by de Saussure, but rather (a translation of) a posthumous reconstruction of his teaching by Bally and Sechehaye based on student notes of three separate courses of lectures (given between 1906 and 1911) plus some other writings of de Saussure; nevertheless, it is one of the founding texts of what is now known as "structural linguistics." I took an introductory course in structural linguistics at Columbia about 1973, or more than sixty years after this material was de [...]

    11. This is an interesting book. The thinker behind the ideas within it was dead when it was written, and it was composed by former students from lecture notes. While reading it, one begins to presume a singular, living voice behind the ideas within; ideas that have been discussed, dissected, and evaluated to the point where this original formulation has lost its currency and its value is now that of an artefact or touchstone. The sad thing of monuments is that they are never free from piss; the fac [...]

    12. I want to preface this by mentioning that I only read the parts of this text that seemed to be about semiotics, rather than the parts about linguistics as such. De Saussure's text is really important to the foundations of semiotics as a discipline, and I was especially pleased to get clarification on the relationship between the sign, the signifier, and the signified. Otherwise, he had some smart insights on various things, but I think a general intro to semiology would be as useful. Obviously d [...]

    13. Nije da mi pažnja nije popuštala i nije da bih zaista mogla pratiti kako treba bez nekog prethodnog znanja i malo jasnijeg poretka kad je riječ o Sosirovom učenju, ali ovo ostaje "the knjiga", bez obzira na to koliko je tu čijeg udjela.

    14. Definitely not for the uninitiated. If you want to read this and understand more than half of it, its better you get acquainted with Linguistics 101.What I learned:1. A language item (like a word) is a sign. A sign, in turn, is composed of two parts: the signal (letters, sound) and the signified (meaning, ideas, concept).The between the sign and the signified is largely arbritary. Thus, there is no logical explanation on why a dog is called a dog, and spelt as d o g, but in Malay, it is called a [...]

    15. Benveniste écrivait superbement, en 1954 : « le Cours de linguistique générale de Saussure (1916), livre posthume rédigé d’après des notes d’élèves, ensemble d’aperçus géniaux dont chacun appelle une exégèse et dont certains nourrissent encore la controverse, projetant la langue sur le plan d’une sémiologie universelle, ouvrant des vues auxquelles la pensée philosophique d’aujourd’hui s’éveille à peine ». (Problèmes… I, p.7) Toujours un incontournable en lingui [...]

    16. Long seller con cui chiunque abbia a che fare con date scienze umane doverosamente si imbatte, opera pluritradotta, base, culla, pietra angolare della linguistica, è davvero da presuntuosi pretendere commentarla.Ventiduenne e laureando, l'autore si sente domandare da un dotto professore di Lipsia se per caso è parente del grande linguista svizzero Ferdinand De Saussure Credo non serva sapere altro per valutare la portata di questa figura.

    17. The section on synchronic linguistics is brilliant, but the latter half of the book - on diachronic linguistics - is a little pointless for someone who isn't actually interested in the history of languages. Also, the specific linguistic examples are a bit overwhelming for someone who isn't already immersed in the field. Fortunately, it's easy to skim over them and get the general gist of the argument.It doesn't feel like Saussure was aware of how profound some of his ideas are, particularly his [...]

    18. Părerile lui Saussure coincid cu cele formulate de Titu Maiorescu în în repetate rânduri de-a lungul lungul Criticilor sale. Acum, n-am habar de semiotică și lucrurile ce țin de ea(încă), dar mi s-a părut interesant să regăsesc formula organicismului limbii și la unul și la celălalt, ținând cont că între ei este o diferență de 17 ani. Ceea ce nu e mult, deduc de aici că teoriile celor doi erau probabil în vogă la acea perioadă, I don't know, don't quote me on that.O mint [...]

    19. A particular word is like the center of a constellation; it is the point of convergence of an indefinite number of co-ordinated terms.I once wondered how cavemen thought without language. Did they think in images? And for a person who’s bilingual: which language do they reason in? While in both cases I took for granted the thinking-in-words phenomenon I didn’t put 2+2 together. I didn’t realize, not fully, how integrated language and abstraction were. Little did I know that Ferdinand de Sa [...]

    20. Sign Language: Form and Meaning- semiotics, signified, signifier- Syntagmatic relations- signs are arbitrary - etc.

    21. For literary critic, author, and professor Terry Eagleton, Structuralism is "rather like killing a person in order to examine more conveniently the circulation of the blood" (Literary Theory: An Introduction, 95), and indeed Roland Barthes had something like this analogy in mind when he wrote the monumental little essay "The Death of the Author." As Mary Klages defines it, "In any field, a structuralist is interested in discovering the elements - the units - that make up any system, and in disco [...]

    22. I always have a difficult time articulating my views on a book as canonical and influential as the Cours, especially when it's in a rather technical field that I have negligible amounts of experience with. Despite this, it's impossible to read this book and not see why it had the influence it did. Prefiguring Baudrillard's notion of the simulacrum, Saussure's revelations about language transforms it into a network of simulacra that can't be referred to some definitive "truth" or "reality." The r [...]

    23. I can't but rate such book by full stars. It's simply a reference to all who's interested in linguistic studies, simple enough for an amateur and essential for a professional. As we all know it's not Saussure himself who wrote this book, which is an amazing fact for its own account, for now we're reading the believes and the understanding of his students about this subject matter. The great thing about the general course of linguistic is that it tackles all the important parts of this fields, it [...]

    24. The book is fun to read, although the material is extremely dated. The work Saussure does in this book hardly looks like contemporary linguistics. But, for the student of history, and to better understand the origins of linguistics today, this book presents itself as an interesting read. Also, the book is fun because it covers Saussure's famous 'signifier' and 'signified.' The theory is not as technically brutal as contemporary linguistics, but it still gets your mind working! One more thing, an [...]

    25. Não li este livro de livre e espontânea vontade. Era obrigatório para a minha licenciatura, mas gostei. E gostei porque faz sentido e as coisas estão explicadas de forma muito simples, directa. Achei este livro muito mais acessível do que as obras de Chomsky ou de Halliday.Considero que o que interessa mesmo neste livro está no Capítulo III da Introdução. O que mais gosto é a noção de signo linguístico: o signo linguístico estabelece a relação entre a linguagem e o pensamento e s [...]

    26. This is a brilliant book that is foundational for the discipline of linguistics. Reading it today I'm struck by the impulse to create a "science," something paralleled in the work of thinkers like Freud and (a bit later) Heidegger and what came to be known as existentialism. I'm also struck by the later reception in France as a political move in the postwar years. To me, as Structuralism gains momentum in the late 1940s and 1950s it is aligned with a "revived" "liberal humanist" Marxism followin [...]

    27. I wasn't very interested in Linguistics until I started this book and can now say that I'm hooked to both Linguistics and to studies of Semiotics.The book has a very wide remit of common subjects in Linguistics and Language altogether. More interestingly though are Saussure's ideas on semiology and the function of linguistic structures through the works of signs. Saussure is brilliant in surreptitiously explaining how much of the world we axiomatically take through signs and language and the arb [...]

    28. One of the most foundational books in the modern approach to linguistics, especially when it represents a pure structuralist approach; which, while considered as refuted by the Chomskyan approach, still is useful as a perceptual lens. It also is one of the founding texts of the modern approach to semiotics, and thus is an essential read to anyone who wishes to have some understanding of topics and outdated schools of linguistics.

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