Fillmore (1979: 93‑94) One kind of fluency is simply the ability to talk at length with few pauses, the ability to fil time with talk. . . . . First of al there is simply the speakerʹs knowledge of fixed linguistic forms, represented as the size and character of the speakerʹs repertory of morphemes, words, idioms, and fixed phrases.
Pawley & Syder (1983: 208) Memorized clauses and clause‑sequences form a high proportion of the fluent stretches of speech heard in everyday conversation. . . . . Speakers show a high degree of fluency when describing familiar experiences or activities in familiar phrases.
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