2.Sense is wholly semantic. Reference by contrast, though semantic, is intimately(and puzzlingly) connected with the named object3.The sense of different names is different, even when their reference is the same
4. Garfield, Jay I and Murray Kiteley. (1990).
Meaning and Truth Essential Reading in Modern Semantic
. New York: Paragon Press.
The truth of utterance depends just upon their meaning and the fit of those meaningto the world are the big issue discussed o this book. Meaning and truth are the great of semantic ideas saying something is to convey meaning. In another side, utterance at leastassertion have principal function of the expression of belief which must be seen as another central concept of semantic.
5. Hipkiss, Robert A. (1995).
Semantic Defining The Disipline
. Hillsdale: LawrenceErlbaum of Associates.
The book explorers about the definition of semantic is put he beginning page of thisbook. According to this book, semantic is derived from the Greek word
means tosignify. Semantic is part of the larger study of signs, semiotics. Word is symbol of representing the object, action, qualities and relationship among those entities.
6. Tom, Mc Arthur. 1986.
Worlds of Reference
. USA: Cambridge University Press.
This book describes about semantics fields and an conceptual universes.Semantics today is an enormously varied subject that can be approached from thehistorical point of views. As philosophy, psychotherapy, sociology, and anthropology. Theresult can be conflicting depend on the meaning has to be examined
7. Wierzbicka, Anna. 1995.
Semantics, Culture, and Cognition
. Australia: HowardUniversity
.Investigating cultures from a universal, language-independent perspective, thisbook rejects analytical tools derived from the English language and Anglo culture andproposes instead a "natural semantic metalanguage" formulated in English words butbased on lexical universals. The outcome of two and a half decades of research, themetalanguage is made up of universal semantic primitives in terms of which all meanings--including the most culture-specific ones--can be described and compared in a precise andilluminating way. Integrating insights from linguistics, cultural anthropology, and cognitivepsychology, and written in simple, non-technical language,
Semantics, Culture, and