Reality and realism, as I have explained in my introduction are words defining each other and its representation. When we use realism in a piece of work through different techniques of writing, we are projecting a mode of reality to the readers. Realism can be a part of fiction as well as non-fiction. Projecting reality as per se, in a piece of work involves imagination and fantasy. Literature cannot prevail without imagination.
This is due to Rose using plenty of descriptors in his writing, and sometimes may seem repetitive. For example, the first sentence of the passage says “To vitalize that imagination, we need to rethink our notions about mind and work, but also reassess long-standing notions and seemingly self-evident distinctions among levels and kinds of knowledge.” In this sentence, you might have realized the words reimage and reassess. These two words are synonyms, meaning they have the same meaning, yet he used both words in the same sentence. Another repetition occurs when Rose says “notions about mind and work” and “long-standing notions and seemingly self-evident distinctions among levels of knowledge.” The only difference between the two is that the latter is more descriptive than the first. The reason Rose may do this is to first put the idea in your head that certain notions need attention, and then goes into detail.
Such cross-references widen the fictional world, helping to create a more vivid picture, perhaps prompting the reader to embark on an investigation or think on the interpretations. Thus, intertextuality enables the reader to transgress the mental boundaries of a simple information consumer, but rather encourages an individual and informed response. Being the texts that were written before digitization, they prove that non-linearity had existed in the author’s minds long before hypertextuality. To continue, Landow presents two models of non-linear structures. The first one, as noted before, is rather a structure of an intertextual literature, where there is a direct path, which could branch out at some points, but then return you back to the narrative flow.
Notwithstanding, others debate that classic literature contains enlightening moral and civic dilemmas. They further say that literature in the classroom gives room to introduce many view and values incredibly prevalent to this day and age with the aforementioned diverse and pluralistic society. The call for character education rose in tandem with the rise of breaking down the nation’s values. Disturbing media, broken marriages, and failures to correct the disregard for centralized morals has lead to warrant the discussion whether schools should implement character education (Lickona, 1997; Suh and Traiger, 1999). The literature on the usage of classic literature for moral and civic education is in favor of its usage.
There are a lot of new words arising and by breaking down the word into syllables the linguistic origin can be located. My basic understanding of the history of the language will help me make my students able to decode English and make them aware of the most common possible drawbacks based on the origin of their linguistics. The difference between various languages is the underlying structure. The complimentary non-verbal compliments, the origin of words, syntax and pronunciation are different. The framework and phonemes of English are similar to those of German and Latin languages.
The style of narration of the poems and letters differs according to the speaker, so the feeling that the different person tells a story becomes even more realistic. As it was stated previously, author the story uses different speakers to make a narration. This fact leads to another example of postmodernism which is multiplicity of voices. Reader is provided with several voices, opinions and points of view achieved through the different perspectives and natures of the
Regarding to the expository text, the writer's purpose usually is to show and explore information, and mostly it is related to history and science. The expository text includes hard vocabulary, and sometimes domain particular or technical items. Therefore, it can be said that this type is the most difficult one to deal with and comprehend. So, it is important for the readers while reading an expository text to prepare themselves to face information statics, graphs, numbers etc (Alderson,
Furthermore, whereas writing is awholly linguistic activity, speaking includes extra-linguistic elements that includes—voice, gesture, presence etc. which help to give it a more nearly total expressiveness. Ordinary speech is the basis of all language, including the prestige-bearing language of literature. The prestige which literature properly enjoys, while intrinsically unobjectionable, can be harmful if it leads—as it sometimes does—todepreciation of other language uses. The descriptive emphasis in modern linguistics is
Risager (as cited in Cunningsworth, 1995) states that Foreign language teaching textbooks no longer just develop concurrently with the development of foreign language pedagogy in a narrow sense, but they increasingly participate in the general cultural transmission with the educational system and in the rest of society (p. 90). Since the underlying system is not explicitly stated, it requires us to look at course books in detail to understand the unstated values. Stereotypes Stereotypes can be defined as 'the conventionalized ways of talking and thinking about other people and cultures ' (Kramsch 1998: 131). Stereotypes may result in learners whose cultural ineptitude will affect detrimentally their personal language acquisition
A novel is a fictional literary narrative that describes human experiences based on innovation, length, content and character and plot development. To be considered a novel there has to be a literary change or “cutting-edge” material, a new way of viewing society and the world. It also has to be a desirable length, with enough content that conveys realism to its readers in a way that the characters interact with their surroundings, one another and themselves, but it also has to allow room for character and plot development. (Wimmer, Joshua. Novels: Definition, Characteristics & Examples.