Readership: Scholars and postgraduates in all areas related to cognitive science.
Edited by Emile van der Zee, University of Lincoln, and Jon Slack, University of Lincoln
1: The representation of direction in language and space
2: Spatial language and spatial cognition: the roles of axial and vector
3: Vectors across spatial domains: from place to size, orientation, shape and parts
4: Vector grammar, places, and the functional role of the spatial prepositions in English
5: Constraints on motion event coding: vectors or path shapes?
6: Defining spatial relations: reconciling axis and vector representations
7: Places: points, paths, and portions
8: Ontological problems for the semantics of spatial expressions in natural language
9: Change of orientation
10: Memory for locations relative to objects: axes and the categorization of regions
11: How Finnish postpositions see the axis system
12: Directions from shape: how spatial features determine reference axis categorization
13: Spatial prepositions, spatial templates, and 'semantic' versus 'pragmatic' visual representations