Emotion Metaphors in Thai

Main Article Content

Palita Phonpradapphet

Abstract

This article aimed to explain Emotion Metaphors in Thai language based on cognitive linguistics aspect. the corpus of the metaphor that indicated the emotion found in Thai language had been collected for exposition and been categorized as follows: anger, fear, happiness, sorrow, love, shyness. The data were collected from corpus of everyday language usage, namely, online newspaper, magazine, novel, dialogue, song, dictionary, etc. A result of study of Emotion Metaphor indicated that in which register the language user tried to understand, acknowledge, and refer to emotion which was mental feeling, internal behavior of human being, abstract object, difficult to comprehend, through the concrete object.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

Article Details

How to Cite
Phonpradapphet, P. (2019). Emotion Metaphors in Thai. Wiwitwannasan Journal of Language and Culture, 1(1), 63–86. Retrieved from https://so06.tci-thaijo.org/index.php/wiwitwannasan/article/view/192672
Section
Academic articles / Research articles

References

Phonpradapphet, Palita. (2016). Uppalak choeng ruppatham nai phasa Thai. (in Thai)
[Ontological Metaphor in Thai]. Journal of Rommayasan, 14(1): 66-67.

________. (2017). Bukkhalathitthan: Uppalak nai mumming thang phasasat parichan.
(in Thai) [Personification: metaphor in cognitive linguistic].
Journal of Rommayasan, 15(1): 2.

Panpothong, Natthaporn. (2013). Wathakam wikhro choeng wiphak tam naeo
phasa sat: naeo khit lae kan nam ma sueksa wathakam nai
phasa Thai. (in Thai) [Linguistically-Oriented Critical Discourse Analysis :
concepts and thier application to discourses in Thai]. Bangkok: Project of
academic work publication, Faculty of Arts, Chulalongkorn University.

Klinnamhom, Ratchaniya. (2013). Uppalak khwamsuk nai blok Thai. (in Thai) [Conceptual
metaphor of happiness in Thai blogs]. Journal of Institute of Culture and
Arts, 14(28): 132.

Kongkanan, Wipha. (2013). Wannakhadisueksa. (in Thai) [Thai literature study].
Bangkok: Office of the Welfare Promotion Commission for Teachers and
Education Personnel.

Kovecses, Zoltan. (1986). Metaphors of anger, pride, and love. Amsterdam:
John Benjamins.

________. (2004). Metaphor and Emotion Language, Culture, and Body in Human
Feeling Studies in Emotion and Social Interaction. Cambridge:
Cambridge University Press.

________. (2005). Metaphor in Culture Universality and Variation. Cambridge:
Cambridge University Press.

________. (2010). Metaphor. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

________. (2015). Where Metaphors Come From. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Lakoff, George. (1986). Women, Fire, and Dangerous Things. Chicago: The University
of Chicago Press.

Lakoff, George, and Mark Johnson. (2003). Metaphors we live by. Chicago:
The University of Chicago Press.

Hilpert Martin. (2006). keeping an eye on the data: Metonymies and their patterns. In Anatol
Stefanowitsch, Stefan Th. Gries, Corpus-Based Approaches to Metaphor and
Metonym. (pp 123-151). Berlin: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co. KG,

Ngamjitwongsakul, Pattra. (2003). A study of love metaphors in modern Thai songs.
Master Thesis (Linguistics), Graduate School, Mahidol University.

Tawichai, Suphachai. (2006). Uppalak choeng manothat sadaeng arom krot nai
phasa Thai. (in Thai) [Conceptual metaphors of anger in Thai]. Master Thesis,
Department of Thai Graduate School, Silpakorn University.

Ramma-at, Kornkanok. (2013). Kan priapthiap uppalak khwamrak nai phleng Thai
lukthung kap phleng Thai sakon. (in Thai). [A comparative study of love
metaphors in Thai folk songs and Thai pop songs]. Master thesis
(Educational Linguistics), Graduate School, Srinakharinwirot University.

Richard E. Cytowic and David M. Eagleman. (2009). Wednesday Is Indigo Blue
Discovering the Brain of Synesthesia. Cambridge: The MIT Press.

Rodsap, Narongkan (2558). Uppalak kiaokap arom klua nai phasa Thai. (in Thai)
[Conceptual Metaphors of Fearness in Thai]. HCU Jounal, 36(18) : 65-80.

Royal Institute. (2013). Photchananukrom chabap Ratchabandittayasathan
B.E. 2554. (in Thai) [Royal Institute dictionary 2011]. Bangkok: Nanmeebooks
co. ltd.

Watthanasuk, Sininat. (2006). Uppalak sadaeng arom rak nai phleng Thai sakon
samrap wairun Thai. (in Thai) [Love metaphors in Thai teenage pop-songs].
Master Thesis, Department of Linguistics for Communication, Faculty of
Liberal Arts, Thammasat University.