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Pertaining to or having the characteristics of a phoneme.
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Phonematic variants differ in one or more phonemes preserving the formal and semantic identity of a lexeme, e.g.
We consider that it is necessary to present the general scheme of the speech therapy intervention in order to detail the therapeutic stages and sub-stages that comprise many applications, exercises and speech therapy procedures that have to be carried out according to the phonematic structure of each sound deficiently pronounced or articulated.
Sis's illustration recreates the symptoms of the semiotic that Kristeva observes in Mallarme's poetic language: an "excess of pleasure marked by the redistribution of phonematic order, morphological structure, even syntax" (Revolution 80).
(50) That which in the theory of language becomes possible as the passage from the semiotic to the semantic level (51) (resonance) by means of the individuation of the phonematic (52) element (of phoneme conceived as 'signifier without signified' or, also, as that unit which allows for the resonance--passage--o take place) does not seem to happen at the apex of the completion of metaphysics.
And I would suggest that it is the repetition of syntactic, lexical, phonematic, and narrative paralepses that produces on the audience--therefore potentially on the reader--the sense of unrest, the uncanny effect described by Cedric Watts:
(7) Indications of the loss of the phonematic distinction between unstressed vowels of the inflectional morphemes only surface in the late Old English texts.
Thus, we propound the existence of at least five subsystems of phonematic oppositions of fricatives in American spanish, whose transphonologizations have allowed, in some instances, the filling of the phonematic void left in the series [+coronal, -anterior].
In this essay, I focus on Abhinavagupta's understanding of the Voice and its relationship to the Body-Subject as found in his discussion of phonematic cosmology.
Are we able to make sense of Abhinavagupta's phonematic emanation?
Abhinavagupta unveils his phonematic emanation most fully in his commentaries on the Paratrimsika (The Thirty Verses Embodying the Other), an Agamic Saiva text that focuses on the mantra of the Trika Goddess Para, the Goddess who is the Infinite-Other-Voice.
For Abhinavagupta, prior to the phonematic emanation, prior to all creation and creativity, is the primordial polarity of Bhairava and Goddess, understood in various ways: Questioner and Responder, I and Thou, or Self and Other.
This article offers a phonological and phonematic analysis of the Salvadorian Lenca descriptive materials found in the works of Lehmann (1920) and Campbell (1976).