Dialogue (The New Critical Idiom)
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Literature (The New Critical Idiom) - PDF Free Download
Dialogue is a many-sided critical concept; at once an ancient philosophical genre, a formal component of fiction and drama, a model for the relationship of writer and reader, and a theoretical key to the nature of language. In all its forms, it questions 'literature', disturbing the singleness and fixity of the written text with the fluid interactivity of conversation.
In t Dialogue is a many-sided critical concept; at once an ancient philosophical genre, a formal component of fiction and drama, a model for the relationship of writer and reader, and a theoretical key to the nature of language. In this clear and concise guide to the multiple significance of the term, Peter Womack: outlines the history of dialogue form, looking at Platonic, Renaissance, Enlightenment and Modern examples illustrates the play of dialogue in the many 'voices' of the novel, and considers how dialogue works on the stage interprets the influential dialogic theories of Mikhail Bakhtin examines the idea that literary study itself consists of a 'dialogue' with the past presents a useful glossary and further reading section.
Practical and thought-provoking, this volume is the ideal starting-point for the exploration of this diverse and fascinating literary form. Get A Copy. Paperback , pages. Published May 28th by Routledge first published April 22nd More Details Although it begins very much focused on the heroine, Dorothea Brooke, seeing events through her eyes, it includes events at which she is not present. The narrative voice sometimes takes on the perspective of other characters, such as Tertius Lydgate. Like Austen, Eliot makes no excuse and offers no reason for telling the story, but her narrative voice does discourse on matters outside of the events of the narrative, making opportunities for philosophical and moral reflections.
The narrators of novelists such as Henry Fielding and Tobias Smollett are often intrusive; they 'break the frame' of the fiction, interrupting the flow of events to address the reader directly, often playfully. Using these questions as a starting-point, make some notes about your thoughts. Then read the authors' thoughts and compare them. Monologue from root words meaning 'one' and 'word' means speech produced by one person, and in our case its literary representation.
Obviously, dialogue is crucial to dramatic texts, but it is also important in narrative fiction and does feature in some poetry. Usually, dialogue is easy to spot in printed texts, because each new speaker's contribution is indented and enclosed in inverted commas:. Not all authors follow these conventions, however. James Joyce, for example, didn't use inverted commas. The conventions for representation of speech are quite straightforward, but what about the representation of thought? At its simplest, we might have something like this:. The narrative voice is telling us what John and Hazel felt and thought.
If the author had wanted to give us a more direct sense of John and Hazel's thought, though, he or she might have written the lines like this:. What are the differences between the different ways of representing the thoughts and speech of these characters? How does the presence of the narrative voice change? Are the representations of thoughts really very like the way we think?
How could they be made more like the thought process? Read these short sections from Goring, Hawthorn and Mitchell: pp. Try to identify the different techniques used by the authors to represent speech and thought. Post your responses to the Narrative and structure forum. Mrs Dalloway at Project Gutenberg. Ulysses at Project Gutenberg. If the novels intrigue you, read more of them.
- ISBN 13: 9780415329224.
- Dialogue (The New Critical Idiom).
- Projecting History: German Nonfiction Cinema, 1967-2000 (Social History, Popular Culture, and Politics in Germany).
- Critical Thinking?
- Papers and studies in contrastive linguistics, Volume 25.
- The New Critical Idiom Series.
Don't forget to add entries on the texts you have looked at this week to your blog. If you have encountered other texts that use similar techniques, recommend them via the Book club forum. If you would like more help, or more details about the techniques touched on in this session, read the notes on some techniques for representing the interior monologue. Write a short piece of stream of consciousness no more than six lines long, and post it to the Narrative and structure forum.
Post comments on others' pieces. Next week we shall be looking at literary descriptions, of weather, places, things and people. You will need to read:. Table of contents 4. On successful completion of this unit, you will be able to: understand the concept of narrative understand the concept of narrative voice understand the significance of perspective in literary narratives understand and analyse different forms of dialogue in literary narratives. Regular activities Individual activity: Glossary of the critical idiom To review the terms introduced this week go to the Glossary of the critical idiom.
Individual activity: Resource library If you find any useful resources while working through this unit, add them to the Resource library. Individual activity: Book club If you read anything you'd like to recommend, including other good examples of interior monologue , add the details to the Book club forum. Diegesis: telling as opposed to acting out a story. Here are two examples of narrative voice.
From W. Thackeray, Vanity Fair I know that the tune I am piping is a very mild one although there are some terrific chapters coming presently , and must beg the good-natured reader to remember that we are only discoursing at present about a stockbroker's family in Russell Square, who are taking walks, or luncheon, or dinner, or talking and making love as people do in common life, and without a single passionate and wonderful incident to mark the progress of their loves. Here are some examples to help you organise your thoughts on these topics.
For technical terms about narrative, perspective, and voice, see Glossary of the critical idiom. Further reading optional Cobley, P.
- Crucial Conversations: Tools for Talking When Stakes are High Summary at.
- The Need to Teach Dialogue.
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- Critical Reading: Unit 4 Narrative and structure.
Usually, dialogue is easy to spot in printed texts, because each new speaker's contribution is indented and enclosed in inverted commas: 'Shall we go now? At its simplest, we might have something like this: John thought the party was becoming boring. Hazel was enjoying herself, but she didn't want to irritate John. If the author had wanted to give us a more direct sense of John and Hazel's thought, though, he or she might have written the lines like this: This party is boring, thought John.
He'll be tetchy all night if I say no. I'd better agree. Should I have any more? Just one. Shall I dance?
click Would I look a fool? Where did you buy it? Putting down his glass. But I'm just beginning to have fun … I don't want to … have to, though … he gets so tetchy when he can't go the instant … drumming his fingers now … impatient.