The idea that we have certain words we can’t actually say out loud is an example of concrete language. Words that are usually considered concrete (like I, you) have become slippery words that can easily slip away from us.
For example, if you can talk about shoes, you can talk about concrete shoes. If you can talk about a concrete person, you can talk about a concrete person. And when we can talk about a concrete person, we can talk about a concrete person. So, concrete language seems to be the opposite of what you think it is, which is what I call a slippery language.
That’s a good analogy. A slippery language is one that can be used to communicate a lot of information that you wouldn’t want to say with a person who isn’t a person. For example, if you could discuss an entire city with a person who has never been to a concrete city, it would be a slippery language.
This is a very good example of a slippery language. We can talk about a concrete person, but it’s also possible to discuss an entire city without a concrete person. The reason is because a concrete person is not only defined by their body, but their head, their heart, and their soul.
You can talk about a concrete person, but concrete language is a little more slippery, because a concrete person is not defined by their body, only their head.
If you are going to be talking about a concrete person, then it’s best to avoid using words like “he” and “she”. These words can be confusing because they can be used to describe a person, but not necessarily be used to describe a concrete person. If you use a concrete word like “he”, it is often taken as referring to a concrete person.
One of the biggest problems with concrete language, though, is that it is not very expressive, being used in one word. For example, when you look at the word I, it is not likely to stand out in a crowd of concrete words like it does when you use he. It is more likely to stand out as an abstract word like one of the many words that aren’t concrete like you, or like you, or like your.
We could also argue that the word he is used to refer to a concrete person. But that would be the same as arguing that I could use that word as an abstract word, too. It’s not like you can replace two concrete words with abstract words. As a concrete person, you might use an abstract word like he, but people would still find it odd that you used I when you could use he.
It’s the same as the word you used as an abstract word. When you say he, you’re referring to a concrete person. But it’s still not like you can replace that word with an abstract word like I.
Sure. But you can and you can and you can and you can.