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The reasoning schema behind this construction is the same as in the previous case, with the difference that the verb used here requests a less careful evaluation by the addressee.
In turn, utterance (8) instantiates the part of the generic structure that presents the addressee as the agent of the action that is the object of the speaker's wishes.
state of existence) is in each case conveyed by their subordination to neg-factive main clause predications (respectively, I drew a childish conclusion, and a belief I religiously entertained), the whole of each statement being offered on a pragmatic, or communicative, assumption, one taken as without doubt shared between speaker and addressee, that it would be redundant for the speaker to spell out for the addressee facts as to the truth of these matters, on the grounds that these factors are already known to both, and with an implication that things were known to the addressee before they were discovered or mentioned by the speaker.
In the second, the addressee is warned not to be awed by kingship or high social position, for "thou and he may plague together / A beggar's eyes in some dusty weather / When none that is now knows sound or sight" (ll.
It is also established that the said document was addressed, according to the terms of the sender bailiff's attached letter, for (its) information, to MYSPACE, by post on May 15, 2007, that document having been received by its addressee on the following May 21.
Expectation gaps -- where the speaker and addressee, often unbeknownst to either, have goals and assumptions that differ in critical respects
use language/terminology that the addressee will not understand
In the case of epistles, the reader/ addressee is a character within the narrative, and therefore a key consideration in the interpretive process.
It is a third kind of explanation for an argument's capacity to compel addressees to accept a conclusion.
Optimal relevance An utterance is optimally relevant to an addressee if: (i) it is relevant enough to be worth the addressee's processing effort; (ii) it is the most relevant one compatible with the speaker's abilities and preferences.
Austin (1962) and Searle (1969), as well as most of their followers, adopt a model of communication in which the speaker produces an illocutionary act directed at the hearer who is at the same time the addressee of that act.
The twelfth sonnet in Petrarch's Canzoniere influenced these two poems; each projects the poem's youthful addressee into an imagined future of faded beauty and regret.