Show simple item record

Неки биолошки аспекти Аристотелове глотологије

dc.creatorМарицки-Гађански, Ксенија
dc.date.accessioned2018-05-19T18:07:30Z
dc.date.available2018-05-19T18:07:30Z
dc.date.issued2008
dc.identifier.issn0350-185X
dc.identifier.urihttp://dais.sanu.ac.rs/123456789/2915
dc.description.abstractGreek philosopher Aristotle (384-322 B. C) was for a long time an authority on ancient grammatical theory. His formulations of word categories supplemented by abundant logical and rhetorical considerations, made foundations for traditional linguistic concepts of grammar. He dealt with these matters almost throughout all his life, leaning on the knowledge of his predecessors, especially Plato and other philosophers. The author of this paper states that there was yet another field of investigation important for Aristotle especially in last the 25 years of his life, which contributed to his grasp of human language. Those were his biological preoccupations, which resulted in the works Historia animalium, De generatione animalium, De Partibus animalium, Parva naturalia. In these books he separated himself from Plato's dualism, treating human being as part of the living world, after his thorough empirical research of the systems and functioning of more than 500 animal species he knew. In several titles he insists that there is language only in man (Tõ lógõ chrçtai mónoz tõn zõõn d anthrõpoz, De generatione animalium 7, 786 b 2). That is his own discovery. He analyzes the role and function of all the organs by which the language is produced: mouth, lips tongue, larynx, palate, nose, then stream of air, etc. Doing so, he formulates in fact an early type of phonetics. The author of the paper further indicates that this 'biological' knowledge of Aristotle's should be confronted and paralleled with his 'grammatical' formulations, which should lead to a more complete image of Aristotle's glottology, a theory of language in broader sense than linguistics of today. As for the physei - thései traditional division among ancient Greek philosophers, Aristotle did not seem to care a lot, but one can conclude that Aristotle thought of language as being katà synthçkçn, i. e. of arbitrary nature.en
dc.description.abstractU radu se razmatraju Aristotelovi pogledi na prirodu i nastanak govora kod ljudi izraženi u njegovim biološkim spisima, koji se najčešće ne posmatraju u kontekstu istorije lingvistike.sr
dc.rightsopenAccess
dc.sourceЈужнословенски филолог
dc.subjectAristotel (384-322. g. pre nove ere)sr
dc.subjectglotologijasr
dc.subjectnastanak glasa i govora kod čovekasr
dc.subjectfonetikasr
dc.titleSome biological aspects of Aristotle's glottologyen
dc.titleНеки биолошки аспекти Аристотелове глотологијеsr
dc.typearticle
dcterms.abstractMaricki-Gađanski, Ksenija; Neki biološki aspekti Aristotelove glotologije;
dc.citation.spage217
dc.citation.epage226
dc.citation.issue64
dc.identifier.doi10.2298/JFI0864217M
dc.type.versionpublishedVersion
dc.identifier.fulltexthttp://dais.sanu.ac.rs/bitstream/handle/123456789/2915/2993.pdf
dc.citation.other(64): 217-226


Files in this item

Thumbnail

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record