Download Eesti keele baassonastik. Базовый словарь эстонского языка by Parn H., Simm L. PDF

By Parn H., Simm L.

Базовый словарь эстонского языка содержит 734 слова. Словарь составлен на основе частотного словаря Раймо Раага, включающего 517 слов. Этот список дополнен словами, исходя из тематических критериев (временные понятия названия месяцев, названия частей тела, физические параметры).Мы полагаем, что эта лексика, будучи твердо усвоенной, может служить средством общения в ограниченных но практически полезных ситуациях. Но, пожалуй, более важно то, что приведенные слова являются своего роди метаязыком семантики — базой для дальнейшего изучения словарного запаса языка.Словарь предназначен для лиц, изучающих эстонский язык на начальном этапе обучения.Словарь состоит из двух частей: алфавитного списка слов и списка слов по частям речи

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Extra info for Eesti keele baassonastik. Базовый словарь эстонского языка

Example text

They have to work with linguists in creative interaction, to provide them with relevant pieces of information and suggest possible directions in which to seek solutions, to generate critical discussions, and pose precise questions. The philosopher of linguistics does not have to work in the field of linguistics exactly like a linguist. But as far as the philosophy of linguistics is concerned, his purposes do not basically differ from the linguist's. The basic objective is to help generate new linguistic knowledge.

Moreover, in the largely medieval working out of this view, the presence of an internal active intellect became crucial. Classical Aristotelian epistemology construed the world in terms of {S} subjects (minds) and {O} objects, and the presence within the subject of some internal organizing capacity. The perennial and seemingly intractable problem of Aristotelian epistemology is its inability to account for the presumed capacity of the mind to abstract the form from our experience without attributing a role to an internal active intellect that went beyond reflecting external structure.

It is indeed possible to gather valuable insights in some of the analytical reflections on language (Carnap on object language, Tarski on truth, Wittgenstein on rules and conventions, to mention a few). This is because philosophers who worked in this field concerned themselves with technical questions and proposed rational hypotheses for discussion. O n the other hand, it is very doubtful if any Continental philosopher of language ever provided anything having to do with knowledge of language (except perhaps as far as rhetorical practices are 28 Sylvain Auroux and Djamel Kouloughli concerned, since many of these philosophers invented very personal and sometimes fascinating styles of writing).

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