logging in or signing up Types of Negation guptavijay71 Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Uploaded from authorPOINT lite Insert YouTube videos in PowerPont slides with aS Desktop Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Copy Does not support media & animations WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 644 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: June 25, 2011 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript Semantically & Structurally Negatives.: Semantically & Structurally Negatives. Vijay Gupta ITLA Country Winner State Awardee 9463498598Semantically Negatives: Semantically Negatives A sentence that conveys a negative meaning irrespective of its form is a semantically negative sentence which means that a positive structure can convey a negative meaning . For example : SHE IS UNHAPPY. This sentence is positive at the level of sentence structure but is semantically negative since it has a negative meaning.Structurally Negatives: Structurally Negatives A structurally negative sentence is one which has a negative form, and generally, it has a negative meaning too. But it is possible to encode a positive meaning in a structurally negative sentence. Perhaps, it all sounds a bit confusing but it is fairly simple if you look at the following examples:- SHE IS NOT HAPPY . This sentence is both structurally and semantically negative. IT’S NOT THAT SHE IS UNHAPPY. This sentence has a negative form but conveys a positive meaning.Types of Negative Sentences: Types of Negative Sentences Explicit Negation Affixal Negation Implicit Negation Non-Verbal Negation1. Explicit Negation: 1. Explicit Negation This is the most common and an obvious type of negation where we indicate our NO by putting a NOT after the operative or the auxiliary verb e.g. She is not happy. A child does not tell a lie. Keshav did not eat a mango. Do not waste your precious time.neither/nor/either: neither/nor/either Note that neither/nor/either are often used to combine two negative sentences. The following two sentences. Bhupinder isn’t happy. Jagdev isn’t happy. Can be combined thus: Bhupinder isn’t happy and neither is Jagdev . Bhupinder isn’t happy and nor is Jagdev . Bhupinder isn’t happy and Jagdev isn’t either.neither/nor/either: neither/nor/either Interestingly, look what happens when we decide to use neither/nor together: Neither Bhupinder nor Jagdev is happy. This is a very apt example of a semantically negative but structurally positive sentence i.e. it conveys a negative meaning without the use of not. 2. Affixal Negation: 2. Affixal Negation In this type of negation, the form is generally positive but the negative meaning is carried by the prefixes like ‘im-, in-, un-, non-, dis-‘ etc. Look at the following sentences: He is very in sensitive to her needs. Jaskaran and Gurpreet are non -cooperative. This officer is dis honest.3. Implicit Negation: 3. Implicit Negation This type of negation too has a connection with the use of individual words since negation is encoded in the words themselves even though, the structure of the sentence may be positive e.g. Archana rejected the offer. They opposed the motion. We may also call this lexical negation .4. Non-verbal Negation: 4. Non-verbal Negation As the term suggests, this type of negation has to do with words other than verbs. The negative element in this case is carried in words like nothing, no one, none, nobody, never, nowhere, few, seldom, little and few etc. Here are some examples:- No one knew the meaning of this word. I can find her no where. I have little money.Resources: Resources Sentence Type : Form and Function Dr. S. K. Sareen, JNU IGNOUThank You.: Thank You. You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.