(redirected from mnemonically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
See: reminder
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Vula'a stories are always prefaced by the recitation of a genealogy that mnemonically maps connections between people, places, and events.
I suspect that family photos, scrupulously curated and almost magical in their ability to stir faded memories, play a central role in the rhetorical function of the mnememe, as do the particular tastes, smells, and sounds that mnemonically reconstruct a grandmother's kitchen or a grandfather's shady grape arbor.
The precision of repetition in the multiple retellings--denial of 'upheavals', emphasis on 'harmony'--is mnemonically dense.
Additionally, Zerubavel highlights the existence of mnemonic traditions that limit the possibilities of what counts as mnemonically possible (4).
to describe the main and most urgent subject of her vision, and the Chorus's language thus mnemonically races back to the sacrifice it narrated earlier.
It would be mnemonically convenient if the negative prefixes ill-, imm-, inn-, and irr- all admitted of gemination in speech, while their nonnegative counterparts did not--but unfortunately this is not the case.
The rare words in Shakespearean texts are not randomly distributed either diachronically or synchronically, but are mnemonically "structured.
These words are used mnemonically following Wells' (1982) system.
Yes, that spells CAMP for you mnemonically disposed readers.
In addition, they scored an average of 62% on weekly tests when taught mnemonically, compared to the average of 32% on weekly tests when taught by traditional instruction.
It quickly becomes apparent that formulaic devices in such texts have a function beyond mere infill and in fact are exploited with deliberation: here, tags function mnemonically, supplying lessons for the reader/audience and subject-headings for the preacher; there, they constitute abbreviated invocations of pious imagery as a focus for prayer; elsewhere, tags may represent an associative institutional weight, as they do on the lips of saints in hagiographical narratives.
Mnemonically speaking, the `starting-point' of a text is its title; everything else both in the text itself and its accompanying commentary will be linked in an order from this point.