So far, we have considered two general analyses of the direction of sign language verbs: one suggests that management can, since then, mark the agreement of people, and the alternative representation of conception by way of diffusion, which we propose here for the first time, interpreting these forms as unimodal constructs of morphemes and disconnected gestures. In this section, we try to describe which model best fits the models we see with respect to the direction change, by looking at the predictions that our display design model would make. We do this in light of recent discoveries of corpora sign language, and also with regard to work in other fields, including studies of co-speech gesture. We begin by looking at the latest research on the reference to the co-speech gesture. We then present evidence of our verb statement of construction analysis, making some of the arguments that are made in the literature on the nature of direction. Hosemann, Jana. 2011. Look and verbal arrangement in German sign language: a first look. Sign language and linguistic 14. 76-93.
DOI: doi.org/10.1075/bct.53.05hos This distinction between concordance and spatial verbs is not based on morphological differences in spatial sampling, but only on semantics (Engberg-Pedersen 1993). Due to the absence of differences in form, researchers working on several sign languages find it difficult to make a constant distinction between the use of space to signal individual agreement and express rental relationships (Engberg-Pedersen, 1986; Johnston 1989; Bos 1990; Johnston 1991; Quadros – Quer 2008). Meier (2002) and Lillo-Martin and Meier (2011) point out that the set of keywords in a language cannot be predicted solely from formal or semantic properties (for example.B. in ASL→ is an annotator verb, while LIKE, which involves movement away from the chest, may be a word of annocateur, but is not annotator). They also find that all the verbs indicating are different from all languages. For example, the EXPLAIN→Y character is a verb under BSL/Auslan, but it is not a sign that could be gloated as EXPLAIN in ASL. In addition, some sign languages, such as the German language of signs. B, use a marker of the people agreement (see Steinbach – Pfau 2007; Steinbach 2011). It is a nonspecific auxiliary verb that is used in combination with a simple verb to indicate who lights what with whom.