Full text: Semantics of ownership

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things not owned. All of these are small items, and tend to 
be physically close to the owner. Such items are highly 
"possessible". On the other side, the listings of things 
not owned had a much greater representation of large 
recreational items. Apparently, subjects were constrained 
by reality when listing owned things and rather quickly 
exhausted exemplars that were prime candidates for 
ownership. They then tended to list, to some small degree, 
more of the smaller items. But with things not owned, they 
were relatively free to continue listing larger, prime 
candidates. 
Comparison of the categorizations of the two recall 
lists also demonstrates that the recall listings themselves 
probably cannot contribute much to understanding the meaning 
of ownership. This is particularly evident when considering 
the mean serial recall positions of those categories with 
recall positions that are _— randomly distributed. In 
Tables 4 and 5, dwellings and vehicles were prominent in 
being both frequent and early in the recall processes for 
both things owned and things not owned. Boats tended to be 
recalled in the 4th position. Then stereos, TVs, large 
appliances and large furniture tended to be recalled in 
mid-list. In the last half of the listings, appear sports 
equipment, investments, and tools. The trend from larger 
items earlier to smaller items later is evident in this
	        
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