- The identification and measurement of the chemical constituents of a substance or specimen
- Detailed examination of the elements or structure of something, typically as a basis for discussion or interpretation
- an investigation of the component parts of a whole and their relations in making up the whole
- the abstract separation of a whole into its constituent parts in order to study the parts and their relations
- The process of separating something into its constituent elements
- a form of literary criticism in which the structure of a piece of writing is analyzed
- (of a word or form) Denoting more than one, or (in languages with dual number) more than two
- the form of a word that is used to denote more than one
- composed of more than one member, set, or kind
- grammatical number category referring to two or more items or units
- More than one in number
plural for analysis – 'The Eu
'The Eu Is Not Them, But Us!': The First Person Plural and the Articulation of Collective Identities in European Political Discourse
This volume contributes to the latest trends in discourse studies by presenting a Hallidayan corpus-driven critical linguistic analysis. The results are tested statistically, which enhances their reliability as compared with most previous corpus-driven systemic functional analyses. The linguistic analysis is conducted on context-specific corpora built out of speeches delivered on the topic of European integration by key politicians of similar institutional functions in their respective countries, Finland, Hungary and the UK. The empirical findings offer insights into differences and similarities between articulations of collective identities in the political discourse on EU integration. The results indicate that the different (power) positions assigned in the enlargement negotiations were reflected in the language use of politicians. The findings also reveal shared European patterns of identification among speakers of different national backgrounds. What is more, these patterns reflect the limitations set on being European by the so called democratic deficit of the EU. This monograph can be of interest to researchers, postgraduate students and advanced undergraduates working in the fields of discourse analysis, applied linguistics, political science, sociology and European studies. EU institutions and national government agencies running projects connected to European integration may find this volume useful as well.
Selfportrait. Home, Paris
au·top·sy /ˈɔtɒpsi, ˈɔtəp-/ Pronunciation[aw-top-see, aw-tuhp-] noun, plural -sies, verb, -sied, -sy·ing.
1.inspection and dissection of a body after death, as for determination of the cause of death; postmortem examination.
2.an analysis of something after it has been done or made.
–verb (used with object)
3.to perform an autopsy on.
[Origin: 1645–55; (< MF autopsie) < Gk autopsía a seeing with one’s own eyes, equiv. to aut- aut- + óps(is) -opsis + -ia -y3]
A photo I took that exemplifies common mistakes when forming the plural.
plural for analysis
While there is currently considerable focus on psychosocial issues for persons with aphasia and their significant others, there has been little unifying work that attempts to bring diverse interdisciplinary perspectives together to understand the impact of aphasia on the social construction and mediation of self or identity. In this book, the authors explore the ideas of social construction of self and/or identity as they apply to treatments for aphasia, interventions for significant others, and other neurological disorders that affect adults — their premise being that different disorders have a profoundly different impact on one s perception of self and one’s ability to negotiate the social reconstruction of self in the context of a neurological disorder. They present theoretical grounding for using the concepts of self and the idea of a social and cultural tool kit that enables clients to interact with others and to define themselves in the context of those around them.