from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The branch of linguistics that deals with the lexical component of language.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. (linguistics) The part of linguistics that studies words, their nature and meaning, words' elements, relations between words including semantic relations, words groups and the whole lexicon.
- n. A specific theory concerning the lexicon.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The science of the derivation and signification of words; that branch of learning which treats of the signification and application of words.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The science of words; that branch of learning which treats of the forms, derivation, signification, and relations of words.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the branch of linguistics that studies the lexical component of language
Packers lexicology -- using your best Pittsburgh/Wisconsin accents.
"Michael Adams, a professor at North Carolina State university who specializes in lexicology, said 'truthiness' means 'truthy, not facty.'"
Allah hath bounteously bestowed on thee a Barber who is an astrologer, one learned in alchemy and white magic; 612 syntax, grammar, and lexicology; the arts of logic, rhetoric and elocution; mathematics, arithmetic and algebra; astronomy, astromancy and geometry; theology, the
Maverannahr scholars made a great contribution to Arabic language dissemination, its analysis and Arabic literature development, which is proved by Mahmud Zamakhshari's works, including dozens of scientific papers, fiction, didactic treatises, the works on Arabic morphology, syntax, phonetics and lexicology.
That is one of the driving forces behind lexicology, and why it is so important: it helps us manage vocabulary change.
Michael Adams, a professor at North Carolina State University who specializes in lexicology, said "truthiness" means "truthy, not facty."
As a writer and thus a "words" person (fuggedabout numbers!!), I love lexicology.
When, oh mighty Lords of lexicology, will Master Languagehat turn his gaze upon Mobilian?
I own and have read scores of monographs on lexicography, lexicographers, and lexicology.
Withal it was widely characterized not only by a lack of education in its ministry, but by a violent and brutal opposition to a learned clergy, which was particularly strange in a party the moiety of whose principles depends on a point in Greek lexicology.