The discussion I have included here is taken from a supplement authored by Malinowski - which may be found in the hardback edition of Ogden & Richards' book: The Meaning of Meaning, from 1949 (hereafter [O & R]) - based on Malinowski's own studies of primitive societies.
 Note too, that in my comments to the above I have consistently used the term language, rather than Speech, since I believe it is important to accommodate the sense of culture that has developed over time among deaf people who do not use spoken languages to communicate, but fully-fledged sign languages which perform the same vital role in the development of social and cultural meaning and cohesion among members of these cultures.
 Quoted from David Butt: The Relationship between Theme and Lexicogrammar in the poetry of Wallace Stevens, Macquarie University Ph.D. thesis, 1984
 In the following I am indebted, as mentioned earlier, to Robert S. Corrington's perceptive discussions and interpretations of the metaphysics of the mature Peircean pragmaticism. Many of the formulations and citations that follow are taken more or less vertabim from Corrington's recent book on Peirce (Corrington 1993). Other citations are taken from a fairly new Harvard edition of Peirces collected works (Hartshorne & Weiss 1960).
 There is not time in this paper to go into this discussion in great depth here, so I will just refer interested readers to the Collected Works, especially the chapter in Scientific Metaphysics on Consciousness.
 Readers interested in learning more will find a very good introduction in Corrington's book on Peirce's Pragmaticism mentioned previously.
 To account for pathological psychology, one would of course have to assume that all unconscious processes do not of necessity function in an integrative and assimlating fashion, but can also function disintegratatively.