One of the problems with some of these studies is that in the event of an instant lag with modification, other possible explanations for this change in look (Thompson et al. 2006) are recognized, but not fully studied. Thompson et al. argue that looking at a speaker`s point of view marks and mimics the speaker`s gaze, cannot take into account the patterns they find with the verbs of concordance, because they suggest that Liddell`s account (2003) predicts that the gaze should also occur with simple verbs and pronouns, but it is not found in their data. However, Liddell (2003) does not make this assertion and, in fact, there is no reason to make this prediction. Instead, it is likely that the use of space in the indication of verbs, when they refer to absent referents, where hands are directed to a place linked to an imaginary referent, triggers visual patterns that mimic the look of the subject`s argument, because it implies a higher degree of staging than is necessary for simple verbs and pronouns. The rules of the verb-subject agreement concern the use of S endings either for the subject or for the verb (but not for both). Below is the example of the subject-verb agreement. For your information, in each sentence, the group of bold words (black) is the subject and the group of remaining words is the predicate. In addition, it is the keyword that decides whether the verb “-s” adds or not. This keyword is emphasized in chestnut (in bold) and all helping verbs and verbs are emphasized. Both signs from American Sign Language (ASL) describe a person asking another person.
The difference lies in the question of which of the two people asks the other. In the absence of a previous context, the first sign means that I asked someone, while the second sign means that someone asked me. They differ only in the direction and direction of the movement; In the first example, the hand is oriented and moves away from the body of the signatory, and in the other it is oriented and moves in the opposite direction, towards the body. Such changes in the direction and direction of the movement are related to the change of direction described above. The phenomenon has several characteristics in almost all sign languages documented to date, which distinguish it from the verbal agreement in spoken languages. In this section, we provide two general analyses of indicative verbs. We first focus on what might be called the “mainstream view,” which developed from paddens (1983) of the tripartizing division of verbs in sign languages – this direction in these verbs is similar to the systems of concordance in spoken languages. We then present our analysis of construction grammar, which is based on Liddell (2003) and others, and examines the role of the deli gesture in these verbs. We will now call our proposal the word “construction account.” domain: “syntactic environment in which the agreement occurs” Quadros, Ronice M. de -Josep Quer. 2008.
Back to the back (wards) and further: On agreement, auxiliaries and verb classes. In Ronice M. de Quadros (note.M.), Sign languages: spiders and unravellings of the past, present and future. TISLR9, forty-five documents and three posters from the 9th Theoretical Questions at the Sign Languages Research Conference, Florianopolis, Brazil, December 2006. Petrépolis/RJ, Brazil: Editora Arara Azul.