Categories and Modules With K-Theory in View [first half] by A. J. Berrick, M. E. Keating

By A. J. Berrick, M. E. Keating

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This, in turn, requires and brings with it the capacity to relate relationships (to have functors that relate the form classes that are in the process of emergence), and thus language operations begin to have a progressively more formal (abstract) aspect—further and further removed from the physical properties of the objects talked about. I have no hesitation in speculating that the emergence of form classes, the increasing variety of special relations that words may have to one another, and the developing capacity for relating relations may well correspond to neurophysiological integrative activity in the process of differentiation, concomitant with maturation and differentiation of the structural constituents of the human brain.

N e w York: Norton, 1970. 2. THE CONCEPT OF LANGUAGE DIFFERENTIATION 33 Heider, E. R. "Focal" color areas and the development of color names. Developmental Psychology, 1971, 4, 447-455. Heider, E. R. Universals in color naming and memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 1972,93; 10-20. Lenneberg, E. H. The language of experience. Mem. 13, International Journal of American Linguistics, 1956, 22, No. 2. Lenneberg, E. H. Color naming, color recognition, color discrimination: a reappraisal. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 1961, 12, 375-382.

The most important insights into the working of language were gained in the course of an "isolationist" effort, which aimed at studying language "in and for 3. SOME PROBLEMS IN LINGUISTIC THEORY 37 itself/' to quote the words that Saussure's editors put at the conclusion of his Cours (Saussure, 1916). Linguists at that time tried to set up an autonomous method, an independent conceptual apparatus devised specifically for the study of language. This realization may come as a shock in these days, when the emphasis is on interdisciplinary integration and on trends like sociolinguistics or psycholinguistics, when some theoreticians even deny all autonomy to linguistics and present it as a branch of cognitive psychology.

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