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Discourse Markers Across Languages: A Contrastive Study of Second-level Discourse Markers in Native and Non-native Text With Implications for General and Pedagogic Lexicography by Siepmann Dirk download book.
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Discourse Markers List eng

Discourse Markers List eng | Marqueur discursif | Scoop.it
Before getting in to a discourse markers list, let’s just briefly review the definition of discourse marker. A discourse marker is a word or a phrase that is used in a conversation which creates a natural break in the conversation.

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Okay - Wiki Article

"Okay" is a colloquial word denoting approval, acceptance, agreement, assent, or acknowledgment. "Okay" has frequently turned up as a loanword in many other ...
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L’emploi des mots du discours et la prosodi Le cas de hein. PDF

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Corinne Rossari- Identification d'unités discursives: les actes et les connecteurs. Livre PDF

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MULTIMODAL ANALYSIS OF DISCOURSE MARKERS ‘DONC’, ‘ALORS’ AND ‘EN FAIT’ IN CONVERSATIONAL FRENCH. PDF

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MOTS DU DISCOURS: ADEQUATION ET POINT DE VU L’EXEMPLE DE REELLEMENT, EN REALITE; EN EFFET EFFECTIVEMENT

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Formes linguistiques récurrente Les marqueurs discursifs

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The Textual Function of Discourse Markers in EFL Class ...

Title, The Textual Function of Discourse Markers in EFL Class. Abstract. During the past 30 years since Halliday and Hasan's (1976) Cohesion in English and 19 years since Schiffrin's (1987) Discourse Markers got published, ...
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Discourse Markers List - News - Bubblews

Discourse Markers List - News - Bubblews | Marqueur discursif | Scoop.it
Speak Freely. Write Your World.

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h20ho's curator insight, April 10, 2013 4:54 PM

Discourse Markers List

Before getting in to a discourse markers list, let’s just briefly review the definition of discourse marker. A discourse marker is a word or a phrase that is used in a conversation which creates a natural break in the conversation. This break can indicate the end of the conversation or the end of the topic at hand. 

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Capucine BREMOND- Connecteurs (pragmatiques) et autres "petits mots" . PDF

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Base lexicale des connecteurs discursif du français. PDF

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ES MARQUEURS DISCURSIFS DANS LES LANGUES ROMANES: APPROCHES THÉORIQUES ET MÉTHODOLOGIQUES

ES MARQUEURS DISCURSIFS DANS LES LANGUES ROMANES: APPROCHES THÉORIQUES ET MÉTHODOLOGIQUES | Marqueur discursif | Scoop.it
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Quelques exemples de MD

Quelques exemples de MD | Marqueur discursif | Scoop.it
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Discourse marker - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In linguistics, a discourse marker is a word or phrase that is relatively syntax-independent and does not change the meaning of the sentence, and has a somewhat empty meaning.[1] Examples of discourse markers include the particles "oh", "well", "now", "then", "you know", and "I mean", and the connectives "so", "because", "and", "but", and "or".[2]

In Practical English Usage Michael Swan defines a 'discourse marker' as 'a word or expression which shows the connection between what is being said and the wider context'. For him, it is something that a) connects a sentence to what comes before or after, or b) indicates a speaker's attitude to what he is saying. He gives three examples: on the other hand; frankly; as a matter of fact.[3]

Traditionally, some of the words or phrases that were considered discourse markers were treated as "fillers" or "expletives": words or phrases that had no function at all. Now they are assigned functions in different levels of analysis: topic changes, reformulations, discourse planning, stressing, hedging, or backchanneling. Those functions can be classified into three broad groups: (a) relationships among (parts of) utterances; (b) relationships between the speaker and the message, and (c) relationships between speaker and hearer. An example of the latter is the Yiddish involvement discourse marker nu, also used in Modern Hebrew and other languages, often to convey impatience or to urge the hearer to act (cf. German cognate nun, meaning "now" in the sense of "at the moment being discussed," but contrast Latin etymological cognate nunc, meaning "now" in the sense of "at the moment in which discussion is occurring"; Latin used iam for "at the moment being discussed," and German uses jetzt for "at the moment in which discussion is occurring").[4]

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