pp. 1427-1439 | Article Number: iejme.2016.128
Published Online: August 04, 2016
Article Views: 230 | Article Download: 251
The aim of this study was to analyze the content-ideological and semantic-speech opposition patterns in the Russian emigre community newspapers published in Europe as well as in Manchuria and North America, during the Civil War in Russia. Research was based on the newspaper materials of the Russian diaspora, which political and ideological discourse refers mainly to the period 1917-1920 (partially to 1921-1922). Selection of the war time interval (World War I and the Civil War ) was predefined both by the growing dynamics of the migration process in Russia, and the important period in the formation of the Russian diaspora under the influence of several key events referring both to the Russian and world history of the last century. Overall, the author analyzed more than 1,500 texts of various publications. Research results: the analysis of texts in terms of alternation of linear speech sequences in statements gave the possibility to determine the role of constructions with actualization of logical inconsistencies. Their function was iconic – to symbolize the Russian Bolshevism "disease". The idea of mental and psychological disorder characterizing participants of many events was found in the structure of messages having factual nature (notes, correspondence) due to lexical and syntactic contrasts, semantic inconsistencies as well as different types of syntagmatic oppositions. At the same time, different kinds of "non-compliance" accentuate abnormality and soreness of the described situation. Status and its evaluation might be hidden by opposite structures in presuppositions. They were implied or "proofread" additionally.
Keywords: Discourse; opposition; mental schemes; modality; reference concept; Russia
Apter, D. (2001) Political Discourse. Netherlands: Elsevier. 327 p.
Arutyunova, N. (1978). The Sentence and its Meaning. Moscow: Nauka. 243 p.
Arutyunova, N. (1982) Linguistic Problems of Reference. Novelties in Foreign Linguistics. Moscow: Rainbow. 334p.
Bally, C. (2011) General Linguistics and the French Language. Moscow: URSS Editorial. 176p.
Catalano, T. & Moeller, A. (2013) Media discourse and dual language programs. Discourse, Context & Media, 2(4), 165-174.
Chudinov, A. & Solopova, O. (2015) Linguistic Political Prognostics. Social and Behavioral Sciences, 200, 412-417.
Cui, D. & Wu, F. (2016) Moral goodness and social orderliness. Telecommunications Policy, 40(2), 265-276.
Greismas, A. J. (2004) Structural Semantics. Moscow: Academ. Project. 253p.
Gurevich, V. (1998) On the “Subjective” Component of Language Semantics. Voprosy Jazykoznanija, 1, 27-35.
Hamilton, M. & Pitt, K. (2011) Changing policy discourses: Constructing literacy inequalities. International Journal of Educational Development, 31(6), 596-605.
Kakorina, Ye. (1996) The Stylistic Image of Opposition Press. Moscow: Russian Culture Languages. 231p.
Karaulov, Yu. (1987) The Russian Language and Linguistic Personality. Moscow: Nauka. 224p.
Korneyko, T. (2003) The Main Approaches to Studying the Political Language in Modern Political and Linguistic Studies. Moscow University Journal. Series 12, Political Sciences, 5, 18-32.
Krasnova, T. (2012) Modality and Intentionality in the Aspect of Ideological Discourse Analysis. Saint Petersburg: SAGA Publishing House. 223p.
Lukanina, M. (2003) Newspaper Text through the Prism of Communication Theory. Moscow University Journal. Series 19: Linguistics and Intercultural Communication, 2, 65-78.
Martin, J. (2002) The political logic of discourse: a neo-Gramscian view. History of European Ideas, 28 (2), 21-31.
Paducheva, Ye. (1996) The Semantics of Time and Aspect in the Russian Language. Moscow: Languages and Cultures. 349p.
Ruming, K. (2014) Urban consolidation, strategic planning and community opposition in Sydney, Australia. Land Use Policy, 39, 254-265.
Ryabtseva, N. (1994) Communicative Mode and Meta-speech. Moscow: Thought. 235p.
Sheygal, Ye. (2004) The Semiotics of Political Discourse: Moscow: Gnosis. 231p.
Stapleton, K. & Wilson, J. (2009) Discourse and dissonance: Making sense of socio-political change in Northern Ireland. Journal of Pragmatics, 41(7), 1358-1375.
Stepanov, Yu. (1995) The Alternative World. Languages and Science of the Late Twentieth Century: Collection of Papers. Moscow: Russian State University for the Humanities, 35-73
Stepanov, Yu. (1997) Constants: Russian Culture Vocabulary. Moscow: Russian Culture Languages. 351p.
Tsakova, V. (2013) The Pragmatics of Political Discourse: Explorations across Cultures. Journal of Pragmatics, 57, 190-193.
Van Dijk, T. (2006) Encyclopedia of Language & Linguistics. Spain: Elsevier Ltd. 743p.
Zelenshchikov, A. (1997) Proposition and Modality. Saint Petersburg: Saint Petersburg University Publishing House. 412p