2021 전공영어 최진호 영어학-INTERMEDIATE[품절]
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명쾌한 설명으로 영어학이 쉬워진다!!


최진호 영어학 Intermediate는 다음과 같은 특징을 가진 교재로 만들었습니다.
1. 중급 수준의 기본서
1~2월 강의용 기본서는 너무 기본적인 내용만 담아서는 안 된다(수준이 낮아서는 안 된다)고 생각하기에 중급 이상의 내용도 넣었습니다. 기본서만으로도 시험 준비에 큰 도움이 되어야 한다고 생각합니다. 그렇게 내용을 구성하였고 그래서 책 제목에 Intermediate가 들어가 있습니다.
2. 기출년도 표시
각 개념에 기출년도를 표시하여 수험생이 일일이 기출여부를 조사해서 적어 넣어야 하는 번거로움을 없애고 편리함을 더했습니다.
3. Mind map
영어학 학습자는 현재 학습하는 내용이 전체적인 숲의 어느 부분인지 몰라서 ‘왜 이런 걸 배우나’라고 생각하기 십상입니다. 전체 숲을 보는 것은 각 내용을 암기하는 데에도 큰 도움을 줍니다. 각 챕터의 시작 부분에 mind map이 있어서 숲을 볼 수 있게 해 줍니다. 복습할때 mind map을 수시로 보고 정리를 하는 게 좋습니다. mind map은 일부러 자세하게는 만들지 않았습니다. 수험생 여러분이 복습하면서 mind map을 더 자세하게 그려서 보관해두면 나중에 자신만의 큰 무기가 될 것입니다. 기출된 개념들은 mind map에 파란 깃발로 표시해서 <뭣이 중헌지> 한 눈에 파악할 수 있게 했습니다.

 
Chapter 01 Phonology 
01 Consonants······ 27 
1. The Vocal Tract················ 28 
2. Place of Articulation········ 29 
⑴ Bilabial······· 29 
⑵ Labiodental 30 
⑶ Interdental·· 30 
⑷ Alveolar······ 30 
⑸ Palatal 31 
⑹ Velar··········· 31 
⑺ Glottal········· 31 
3. Manner of Articulation···· 32 
⑴ Stops··········· 32 
⑵ Fricatives···· 33 
⑶ Affricates···· 33 
⑷ Nasals········· 33 
⑸ Liquids········ 33 
⑹ Glides (= Semi-vowels)················· 34 
02 Vowels················· 34 
1. Vowels············· 34 
⑴ Tongue Height·············· 34 
⑵ Tongue Advancement· 35 
⑶ Tenseness··· 35 
⑷ Lip Rounding················ 35 
2. Diphthongs····· 36 
03 Distinctive Features······ 38 
1. Distinctive Features 1····· 38 
⑴ Syllabic (syl)················ 38 
⑵ Sonorant (son)·············· 38 
⑶ Consonantal (cons)······ 38 
⑷ Continuant (cont)········· 38 
⑸ Strident (str)·················· 39 
⑹ Delayed Release (d.r.) 39 
⑺ Nasal (nas) 39 
⑻ Lateral (lat)··················· 40 
⑼ Anterior (ant)················ 40 
⑽ Coronal (cor)················ 40 
⑾ Dorsal········· 41 
2. Distinctive Features 2····· 44 
⑴ Distinctive Features:···· 44 
Major classes [Sonorant], [Continuant] and [Consonantal] 
04 Phonemes vs. Allophones··········· 45 
1. Finding phonemes and allophones [Distribution of Sounds] ···· 48 
⑴ Minimal pairs and contrastive distribution··· 48 
⑵ Complementary Distribution········· 50 
⑶ Free variation················ 51 
2. Diacritical Marks··············· 52 
05 Consonant Allophones 52 
1. Aspiration········ 52 
2. Glottal Stop Replacement [Glottalization]······· 55 
3. Velar Nasal /ŋ/·················· 56 
4. Clear l and Dark l············· 57 
⑴ Velarized /l/ = dark [?]················· 58 
5. Syllabic Consonants······· 60 
⑴ Syllabic Nasals············· 60 
⑵ Syllabic Liquids··········· 60 
06 Syllables············· 62 
1. The Syllable Structure···· 62 
2. Sonority Sequencing Principle········ 62 
3. Syllabification 65 
4. Phonotactics············ 66 
⑴ Onset constraints·········· 66 
5. Accidental and systematic gaps····· 68 
07 Stress··················· 69 
1. Word Stress··· 69 
2. Suffixes & Stress·············· 70 
⑴ Stress-bearing (attracting) suffixes·················· 70 
⑵ Stress-neutral suffixes· 71 
⑶ Stress-shifting (fixing) suffixes···· 72 
3. Sentence Stress [Tonic Accent]··················· 74 
⑴ Content vs. Function Words········ 74 
⑵ Placement of main stress in sentences········· 75 
⑶ Contrastive stress········· 76 
4. Emphatic Stress··············· 76 
5. Stress Shift····· 77 
6. Foot··················· 78 
7. Full Forms and Reduced Forms····· 79 
08 Intonation·········· 81 
1. What is intonation?·········· 81 
2. Final intonation················· 81 
⑴ Rising-falling intonation················· 81 
⑵ Rising intonation·········· 82 
3. Non-final intonation········· 83 
⑴ Rising-falling intonation················· 83 
⑵ Continuation rise·········· 84 
4. Tag questions 85 
09 Phonological Processes················ 86 
1. Assimilation···· 86 
⑴ Progressive assimilation················· 86 
⑵ Regressive assimilation·················· 87 
⑶ Coalescent assimilation·················· 90 
⑷ Total assimilation [Gemination]··· 91 
2. Dissimilation··· 92 
⑴ fricative dissimilation·· 92 
⑵ -al suffix···· 92 
3. Deletion··········· 93 
⑴ Consonant Cluster Reduction (CCR)············· 93 
⑵ /t/-deletion in /nt/ sequence·········· 94 
⑶ /g/-deletion· 94 
⑷ /b/-deletion· 95 
4. Insertion [Epenthesis]····· 95 
5. Metathesis······ 96 
6. Haplology········ 96 
7. Neutralization 97 
⑴ Vowel Reduction [Schwa Rule]·· 97 
⑵ Flapping······ 99 
⑶ Glottalization················· 100 
10 Phonological Rules········ 101 
1. Format & Notation··········· 101 
⑴ Parenthesis Notation··· 101 
⑵ Brace Notation············· 102 
⑶ Alpha Notation············· 102 
2. Dentalization·· 102 
3. Labiodentalization··········· 103 
4. Devoicing········ 104 
5. Velarization···· 104 
6. Vowel Lengthening········· 106 
7. Vowel Nasalization·········· 107 
Chapter 02 Morphology 
01 Basic Concepts & Derivation··· 112 
1. Free and bound morphemes··········· 112 
⑴ derivational morphemes vs. inflectional morphemes ················· 112 
2. Content Words and Function Words················ 113 
3. Roots and Stems············· 114 
4. Allomorphs····· 115 
⑴ Plural Morpheme {-Z}·················· 115 
⑵ Past Tense {-D}·········· 116 
5. The Hierarchical Structure of Derived Words 116 
02 Constraints on Derivation··········· 117 
1. Accidental Gaps vs. Systematic Gaps············· 117 
2. -en suffix········· 118 
3. -al suffix··········· 119 
4. Class 1 vs. Class 2 Suffixes············ 120 
5. un- prefix (semantic constraint)······ 122 
03 Word-Formation Processes········ 123 
1. Compounds··· 123 
⑴ Ambiguity·· 125 
⑵ Exocentric and Endocentric Compounds······ 125 
⑶ Stress in Compounds vs. Phrases·················· 126 
2. Blends·············· 127 
3. Clipping··········· 127 
4. Acronyms········ 128 
5. Initialisms [(Alphabetic) abbreviations]············ 128 
6. Conversion····· 128 
7. Back Formation················ 129 
8. Coinage··········· 130 
9. Word from Names (Eponyms)········ 130 
Chapter 03 Syntax 
01 Predicates, Arguments and Thematic Roles ··················· 134 
1. Predicates and arguments··············· 134 
2. Thematic Roles················ 134 
[θ-roles, Thematic Relations, Semantic Roles] 
⑴ Nonreferential it and there··········· 136 
3. Selectional Restrictions· 136 
02 X-Bar Theory·· 137 
1. Heads, Complements and Specifiers··············· 137 
2. Adjuncts·········· 138 
⑴ Adjuncts can be optional.············· 139 
⑵ Adjuncts can be stacked.·············· 139 
⑶ Complements, not adjuncts, are closer to the Head ················· 139 
3. Subcategorization············ 142 
4. Complements and Adjuncts············· 143 
⑴ Complements and Adjuncts in NPs··············· 143 
⑵ Complements and Adjuncts in VPs··············· 146 
⑶ Clausal Complements vs. Clausal Adjuncts 147 
03 Clauses··············· 149 
1. Raising and Control Constructions··················· 149 
2. Differences between Raising and Control Verbs ····· 152 
⑴ Subject Raising and Control········ 152 
⑵ Object Raising and Control········· 155 
3. Infinitival Complementation·············· 156 
⑴ Believe Verbs: Subject-to-Object Raising····· 157 
⑵ Want Verbs··················· 159 
⑶ Persuade Verbs: Object Control· 160 
4. Complementizers that, for, whether, if············· 162 
5. Complementizers whether vs. if····· 163 
04 Ambiguity·········· 164 
1. Syntactic Ambiguity········ 164 
2. Lexical Ambiguity············· 166 
3. Lexico-Syntactic Ambiguity·············· 166 
05 Constituency Tests······· 169 
1. Movement······· 169 
⑴ Topicalization (= Preposing)········ 170 
⑵ VP-Preposing················ 170 
⑶ Though-Movement······· 171 
⑴ Heavy-NP-Shift············ 171 
⑵ Extraposition from NP··················· 172 
2. Substitution···· 172 
⑴ Proform Substitution··· 172 
⑵ One-Substitution··········· 173 
⑶ Do so-Substitution······· 175 
3. Coordination·· 176 
⑴ Ordinary Coordination 176 
⑵ Right Node Raising···· 176 
4. Cleft and Pseudocleft Sentences·· 177 
5. (Adverb) Insertion············ 177 
6. The Constituent Response Test····· 178 
06 Syntactic Argumentation·············· 178 
1. Phrasal Verbs vs. Prepositional Verbs············ 178 
⑴ Movement·· 179 
⑵ Coordination·················· 179 
⑶ Shared Constituent Coordination Test··········· 179 
⑷ Sentence Fragment······ 179 
⑸ (VP-Adverb) Insertion 180 
⑹ Gapping [V-Deletion]· 180 
⑺ Clefting······ 180 
⑻ Word Order·················· 181 
⑼ Stress Pattern················ 181 
2. Binding Theory················· 181 
⑴ Anaphors (Reflexives & Reciprocals)··········· 182 
⑵ Pronominals [(Personal) Pronouns]················· 183 
3. Case Theory·· 184 
⑴ Case Filter and Adjacency Requirement······ 184 
⑵ NOMINATIVE and ACCUSATIVE case····· 185 
⑶ Adjectives and Nouns 187 
Chapter 04 Grammar 
01 Determiners····· 200 
1. Determiners··· 200 
⑴ order restriction············ 200 
⑵ co-occurrence restriction················ 200 
2. Genitives········· 201 
⑴ Meanings of Genitives··················· 201 
⑵ Double Genitive··········· 201 
02 Adjectives········· 202 
1. Stative and Dynamic Adjectives····· 202 
2. Relative Clauses·············· 203 
⑴ Punctuation 204 
⑵ Modification of a proper nouns·· 204 
⑶ Modification of any, every, no, etc.·············· 204 
⑷ That as relative pronoun··············· 204 
⑸ Stacking······ 204 
⑹ Sentence modification 205 
3. Verbal Participles vs. Adjectival Participles··· 205 
4. Unmarked and Marked Adjectives 206 
5. Attributive-Only Adjectives··············· 208 
⑴ Adjectives of Degree· 208 
⑵ Quantifying Adjectives··················· 208 
⑶ Adjectives of Time and Location·················· 209 
⑷ Associative Adjectives··················· 209 
6. Predicative-Only Adjectives············· 209 
⑴ Adjectives Beginning with the Prefix A-···· 210 
⑵ Adjective That Take Complements················ 210 
⑶ Adjectives Referring to Medical Conditions or Health ············ 210 
03 Adverbials········· 211 
1. Subjuncts········ 211 
⑴ Viewpoint subjuncts···· 211 
⑵ Courtesy subjuncts······ 211 
⑶ Item subjuncts·············· 212 
2. Disjuncts········· 213 
⑴ Style disjuncts·············· 213 
⑵ Content disjuncts········· 214 
04 Pronouns··········· 216 
1. Reference······· 216 
05 Verb Complementation·················· 217 
1. That-Complements········· 217 
2. Infinitival Complements· 217 
⑴ Type 1 Complements: Persuade verbs········· 217 
⑵ Type 2 Complements: Want verbs················ 218 
⑶ Type 3 Complements: Believe verbs············· 219 
06 Tense and Aspect········· 221 
1. Present Perfect vs. Simple Past····· 221 
⑴ Anteriority: definite or indefinite time·········· 221 
⑵ Time Adjuncts and the Present Perfect Aspect ····· 222 
⑶ Current Relevance······· 223 
2. Will vs. Be going to········· 223 
3. The present tense in adverbial clauses··········· 225 
⑴ will+R → the present tense········ 225 
⑵ will have pp → have pp············· 225 
4. Stative Progressives······· 226 
⑴ Giving statements more emotional strength and intensity ······· 226 
⑵ Focusing on behavior as a change from the norm ·················· 226 
⑶ Focusing on evolving change······ 227 
⑷ Hedging or softening a definitive opinion·· 227 
5. Lexical Aspects of Verbs ⑴············· 228 
⑴ States·········· 228 
⑵ Activities···· 228 
⑶ Accomplishments········· 229 
⑷ Achievements················ 229 
6. Lexical Aspects of Verbs ⑵············· 234 
⑴ Aspectual Classes········ 234 
⑵ Diagnostic Tests for Lexical Aspects············ 235 
07 Passive Voice 238 
1. Semantic Constraints on Using the Passive·· 238 
2. Get Passives· 239 
3. Past Participles: Adjectives or Passive?········· 240 
4. Ergative Verbs [Unaccusative Verbs]··············· 241 
5. Middle Verbs· 244 
08 Negation············· 245 
1. Clausal Negation············· 245 
⑴ Subject-Auxiliary Inversion··········· 246 
2. Local Negation·················· 246 
3. Syntactic features of clausal negation············· 246 
4. Nonassertive items [NPIs]················ 248 
5. Transferred Negation····· 248 
6. Scope of Negation··········· 249 
09 Pro-forms and Ellipsis 250 
1. Pro-forms········ 250 
⑴ One as pro-form·········· 250 
⑵ Do it, do that, do so· 251 
⑶ So and not as pro-forms for object that-clause ····· 252 
2. Elliptical noun phrases··· 252 
10 Inversion············ 253 
1. Subject-Auxiliary Inversion··············· 253 
⑴ So+S+V vs. So+V+S· 253 
⑵ Negative adverb +V+S·················· 254 
2. Subject-Verb Inversion·· 254 
11 Coordination··· 255 
1. Combinatory and Segregatory Coordination of NPs ·················· 255 
2. Indicators of segregatory meaning 256 
12 Multiword Verbs·············· 257 
1. The Distinction between Prepositional Verbs 257 
and Phrasal Verbs 
2. Separable and Inseparable Phrasal Verbs···· 259 
⑴ Separable phrasal verbs················· 259 
⑵ Inseparable phrasal verbs·············· 259 
⑶ Permanently separated phrasal verbs············· 260 
13 Dative Alternation·········· 261 
1. Subcategorization of English Verbs that Take ·········· 261 
Indirect Objects 
2. Semantics Governing Postverbal Position for Indirect Objects 262 
3. The Ambiguity of For Phrases········ 262 
4. Conditions on Indirect Object Alternation······· 263 
⑴ End-focus principle····· 264 
⑵ End-weight principle··· 264 
⑶ Verbs that Are Restricted to One Pattern··· 265 
14 Constructions· 266 
1. Cleft and Pseudo-cleft Sentences· 266 
⑴ Structure····· 266 
⑵ Clefting is a presupposition trigger··············· 266 
⑶ Ambiguity·· 266 
2. Existential Sentences····· 268 
⑴ Indefinite NPs:············· 268 
preference for the existential over the non-existential 
⑵ Displaced definite NPs·················· 269 
3. Tough Movement············· 271 
⑴ Object-to-Subject Raising (Tough Movement) ········ 271 
⑵ Subject-to-Subject Raising············ 272 
Chapter 05 Semantics & Pragmatics 
01 Referential Semantics· 277 
1. Reference vs. Referent· 277 
2. Anaphora vs. Cataphora··················· 277 
02 Lexical Relations············· 278 
1. Synonymy······· 278 
2. Antonymy········ 278 
⑴ Complementary [Binary] antonyms················ 278 
⑵ Gradable antonyms····· 278 
⑶ Reverses····· 279 
⑷ Converses [Relational opposites]· 280 
3. Hyponymy······ 281 
4. Different Meanings: Homonymy····· 281 
5. Related Meanings: Polysemy········· 282 
03 Sentential Relations····· 282 
1. Entailment······ 282 
2. Presupposition·················· 283 
⑴ “Constancy Under Negation” Test················· 284 
3. Presupposition Triggers 285 
⑴ Wh-question··················· 285 
⑵ Factive predicates vs. Non-factive predicates ········· 286 
4. Factive Predicates vs. Non-factive Predicates ········· 286 
⑴ Factive Predicates········ 286 
⑵ Non-factive Predicates 287 
5. Implicative Verbs············· 288 
04 Deixis [Deictic Expressions]······ 289 
1. Deictic vs. Non-deictic expressions·················· 290 
⑴ Deixis vs. Anaphora··· 290 
05 Cooperative Principle & Conversational Maxims ········· 291 
1. Maxim of Quantity··········· 291 
2. Maxim of Quality·············· 292 
3. Maxim of Relation············ 292 
4. Maxim of Manner············· 292 
5. Conversational Implicature·············· 293 
⑴ Scalar Implicature (SI)·················· 294 
6. Hedges············ 296 
06 Speech Acts··· 301 
1. Performative Sentences 301 
2. Three Facets of Speech Acts·········· 302 
3. Searle’s Typology of Illocutionary Acts············ 303 
⑴ Representatives············· 303 
⑵ Directives··· 303 
⑶ Commissives················· 304 
⑷ Expressives 304 
⑸ Declarations··················· 304 
4. Direct and Indirect Speech Acts····· 305
 
1.배송
- 총 주문액 중 도서 주문액이 25,000원 미만일 경우 배송비 2,500원이 부과되며, 25,000원 이상 주문 시 무료배송입니다.
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- 평일 오후 2시까지 결제 완료건 당일 발송.(출판사의 입고지연이나 배송사의 물량과다로 인해 1~2일 지연될 수도 있습니다.)
  군부대로는 발송이 불가하며, 반품 회수 시에는 왕복배송비 5,000원이 부과됩니다.
  (도서산간 및 제주도의 경우 왕복 12,000원입니다.)


2.교환/환불정책
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고객변심 반품 시 배송비(편도 2,500원, 왕복: 5,000원 / 도서산간 및 제주도일 경우 편도:6,000원, 왕복: 12,000원)
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