1. Classify these lexical relations into these categories: ideographic synonymy, stylistic synonymy, perfect synonymy, simple antonymy, gradable antonymy, reverses, converses, taxonomic sisters, markedness, homographs, homophones, pure homonyms, polysemy, meronymy, hyponymy. For meronymy, specify the type of meronymic relationship.
Above - Below = Converses
Begin - Commence = Stylistic Synonymy
Dessert - Meal = Meronymy (feature-activity)
Red - Blue = Taxonomic Sisters
Dog - Bitch = Markedness
Open - Shut = Simple Antonyms
Scarlet - Red = Hyponymy
Before - After = Converses
Ball (I bounced the ball) - Ball (I went to the ball) = Pure Homonyms
Long - Short = Markedness
Lion - Mammal = Hyponymy
Slew - Slough = Homophones
Expect - Hope = Ideographic Synonymy
Collarbone - Clavicle = Perfect Synonymy
Motherboard - Computer = Meronymy (component-integral object)
Monday - Wednesday = Taxonomic Sisters
Good - Bad = Gradable Antonyms
Enter - Leave = Reverses
Hook (fishhook) - Hook (punch) = Polysemy
Pass - Fail = Simple Antonyms
Easy - Difficult = Gradable Antonyms
Come - Go = Reverses
Horse - Steed = Stylistic Synonymy
2. What is homonymy?
A. When a word has two or more unrelated senses.
B. When a word has two or more related senses.
C. When multiple words share the same meaning.
D. The lexical relation of inclusion of one class in another.
3. What is polysemy?
A. When a word has two or more unrelated meaning.
B. When two words have opposite meanings.
C. The part-whole relationship between lexical items.
D. When a word has two or more related meanings.