1. What are the basic principles of stylistic grammar? How does grammatical metaphor correlate with lexical metaphor?
2.What is the essence of the grammatical gradation theory? Describe the types of grammatical transposition and provide your own examples to illustrate each type.
3. Consider the following sentences and comment on the function of morphological grammatical categories and parts of speech that create stylistic function:
One night I am standingin front of Mindy's restaurant on Broadway, thinking of practically nothing whatever, when all of a sudden I feel a very terrible pain in my left foot. (Runyon)
It's good, that,to see you again, Mr. Philip, said Jim. (Caldwell)
Earth colours are his theme. When he shows up at the door, we see that he's even dressingin them. His pants are grey. His shirt is the same colour as his skin. Flesh colour. (Erdrich)
Now, the Andorrans were a brave, warlike people centuries ago, as everybody was at one time or another - for example, take yourAssyrians, who are now extinct; or yourSwedes, who fought in the Thirty Years' War but haven't done much since except lie in the sun and turn brown... (Berger)
A gaunt and Halloweenishgrin was plastered to her face. (Erdrich)
I walked past Mrs. Shumway, who jerked her head around in a startled woodpeckerishway... (Erdrich)
She's theHonourable Mrs. Beste-Chetwynde, you know - sister-in-law of Lord Pastmaster - a very wealthy woman, South American. (Waugh)
...there are two kinds of people, which we may call the hurtersandthe hurtees.The first get their satisfaction by working their will on somebody else. The second like to be imposed upon. (Burger)
To hear her was to be beginningto despair. (Jarrell)
But they domanage the building? Mrs. Doubleday said to him. (Cheever)
A band indeed! You' ll be havingfireworks next. (Waugh)
I stare down at the bright orange capsules... I have to listen... so we look at each other,up and down, and up and down... Without us, they say,without Loise, it's the state hospital. (Erdrich)
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Ah! That must be Aunt Augusta. Only relatives, or creditors, ever ring in that Wagnerianmanner. (Wilde)
I got nothing against Joe Chapin, but he's not me. I'm me, and anotherman is still anotherman. (O'Hara)
That's not theMr. Littlejohn I used to know. (Waugh)
I pronounce that the sentence on the defendants, Noelle Page and Lawrence Douglas, shallbe execution by a firing squad. (Sheldon)
They areall beingso formal. Let's play a game to break the ice. (Bell)
I wondered how the Moroccan boy... could stand meekly aside and watch her go off with another man.
Actors, I thought. They must divide themselves into compartments. (Shaw)
Oh, I guess I love you, I dolove the children, but I love myself, I love my life, it has some value and some promise for me... (Cheever)
Let him say his piece, thedarling. Isn't he divine? (Waugh)
It never was the individual sounds of a language, but the melodies behind them, that Dr. Rosenbaum imitated. For these his ear was Mozartian.(Jarrell)
They are allowed to have the train stoppedat every cross-roads... (Atkinson)
4. Arrange syntactical expressive means described in Galperin's classification into four groups according to the major principles of stylistic syntax in addition to the illustrations given in the chapter above.
5. Identify syntactical stylistic devices used in the examples below and comment on their meaning in the context:
I should have brought down a more attractive dress. This one, with its white petals gone dull in the shower steam, with its belt of lavender and prickling lace at each pulse point, I don't like. (Erdrich)
I begin my windshield-wiper wave, as instructed by our gym teacher, who has been a contestant for Miss North Dakota. Back and forth very slowly. Smile, smile, smile. (Erdrich)
Except for the work in the quarries, life at Egdon was almost the same as at Blackstone.
'Slops outside,' chapel, privacy. (Waugh)
ft was for this reason the rector had so abjectly curled up, still so abjectly curled up before She-who-was Cynthia: because of his slave's fear of her contempt, the contempt of a born-free nature for a base-born nature. (Lawrence)
The warder rang the bell - Inside, you two! he shouted. (Waugh)
- Old man, Miles said amiably, if I may say so, I think you're missing the point.
- If I may say so, sir, Philippe said, I think I am missing nothing. What is the point? (Shaw)
You asked me what I had going this time. What I have going is wine. With the way the world's drinking these days, being in wine is like having a license to steal. (Shaw)
How kind of you, Alfred! She has asked about you, and expressed her intention - her intention, if you please! - to know you. (Caldwell)
When one is in town one amuses oneself. When one is in the country one amuses other people. (Wilde)
- There are lots of things I wanted to do - I wanted to climb the Matterhorn but I wouldn't blame the fact that I haven't on anyone else.
- You. Clime the Matterhorn. Ha. You couldn't even climb the Washington Monument. (Cheever)
There was no Olga. I had no consolation. Then I felt desperate, desolate, crushed. (Cheever)
- You get cold, riding a bicycle? he asked.
- My hands! she said clasping them nervously. (Lawrence)
If the man had been frightening before, he was now a perfect horror. (Berger)
My dear fellow, the way you flirt with Gwendolen is perfectly disgraceful. It is almost as bad as the way Gwendolen flirts with you. (Wilde)
Trouble is, I don't know if I want a business or not. Or even if I can pay for it, if I did want it. (Shute)
A man has a right to get married and have children, and I'd earned the right to have a wife, both in work and money. A man's got a right to live in his own place. A man has a right to make his life where he can look after his Dad and Mum a bit when they get old. (Shute)
...already we were operating five aircraft of four different types, and if
we got a Tramp we should have six aircraft of five types...
A Tramp it would have to be, and I told them of my money difficulty.
Damrey Phong, though healthy, is a humid place. (Shute)
He's made his declaration. He loves me. He can't live without me. He'd walk through fire to hear the notes of my voice. (Cheever)
That's the foolest thing I ever heard. (Berger)
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