The connection between language and brain is not new: many studies have shown their close relationship without forgetting the role of the body. Indeed, neuroscience has long been oriented towards a theory of "incarnated cognition" in which the brain is connected to a body immersed in an environment in which it acts and, at the same time, responds to stimuli (cf. Barsalou 1999, Glenberg 1997, Santarpia et al., 2006): cognition is the result of an encounter between the body and the world. The construction of meaning in cognitive linguistics is due to the place of corporeality (embodiment) 1, its multimodal relationship (spatio-temporal, visual, tactile and gravitational dimensions) with its Environment and that of others and the essentiality of their lived experience.
|Titolo:||La métaphore du train dans la langue quotidienne. La métaphore incarnée|
|Data di pubblicazione:||2015|
|Tipologia:||2.1 Contributo in volume (Capitolo o Saggio)|
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