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le (1h3m17s)

Alexandra Aikhenvald (Central Queensland University), The Web of knowledge: Evidentiality at the crossroads

Knowledge can be expressed in language using a plethora of grammatical means. Four major groups of meanings related to knowledge are Evidentiality: grammatical expression of information source; Egophoricity: grammatical expression of access to knowledge; Mirativity: grammatical expression of expectation of knowledge; and Epistemic modality: grammatical expression of attitude to knowledge. The four groups of categories interact. Some develop overtones of the others. Evidentials stand apart from other means in many ways, including their correlations with speech genres and social environment. This essay presents a framework which connects the expression of knowledge across ...
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le (1h7m43s)

Pr. Bernd Heine (Köln University), "The grammar of interactives: The challenge of discourse"

Most work on grammatical analysis has focused on the structure of clauses and sentences organized in a propositional format. Work on discourse processing and the organization of texts suggests, however, that there are many linguistic phenomena that are elusive to a description in terms of ‘sentence grammar’. A number of frameworks, commonly known as ‘dual process models’ (e.g., Evans and Stanovich, 2013; Heine, 2019), have been proposed to account for such phenomena and their psychological and neurolinguistic correlates (e.g., Marini et al., 2005; Haselow, 2019). Based on this line of research, the ...
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le (59m40s)

Jan Nuyts (University of Antwerp), On the relations between evidentiality and modality

This talk focuses on whether or not the domains of evidentiality and modality relate, and if so, how they relate. The literature does not give a simple answer to this question, mainly because evidentiality and modality are both cover-terms for distinct categories, and the categories within each of the two domains are conceptually quite divergent. In line with what I suggested in earlier work, I will argue that some modal and evidential categories are more closely related with each other than they are with some of the other categories in their own domains. This means by implication that the traditional ...
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le (58m15s)

Nicolas Tournadre (AMU, Institut Universitaire de France, LACITO), "The Status of Egophoric Markers within the Tibetic Evidential-Epistemic Systems"

After having discussed some definitions of evidentiality and epistemic modality, I will concentrate upon the main characteristics of the Tibetic Evidential-Epistemic systems, which are among the most complex E-E systems attested in the World. The central notion of access to information will be discussed in detail. I will then address the category of egophoric, its status and its relationship with sensory markers (sensory and endopathic) in Common Tibetan, as well as some typological features of egophoric markers in other Tibetic languages.   References Aikhenvald, A., Y. 2004. Evidentiality, New York ...
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