Pattern Grammar (Hunston & Francis, 2000) has helped advance research into phraseology by indicating that there are associations between complementation patterns and the meanings of the words that goven them. However, as Hunston (2011: 123) argues, patterns ‘are often best seen as coming about because of a more pervasive phraseology than is represented by the pattern itself’. This observation raises the question of how one identifies such phraseologies.
|Publication status||Published - 21 Jul 2015|
|Event||Corpus Linguistics 2015 - Lancaster University, Lancaster, United Kingdom|
Duration: 21 Jul 2015 → 24 Jul 2015
|Conference||Corpus Linguistics 2015|
|Period||21/07/15 → 24/07/15|
Bibliographical noteThe full text is available from: http://ucrel.lancs.ac.uk/cl2015/doc/CL2015-AbstractBook.pdf
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- School of Humanities - Assistant Professor in Applied Linguistics
Person: Teaching and Research