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Bibliografická citace

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BK
1st publ.
Oxford : Oxford University, 1995
x,285 s.

objednat
ISBN 0-19-437185-9 (brož.)
Oxford applied linguistics
Obsahuje rejstřík.
Bibliografie: s. 261-276.
Teorie literatury - výklady
000023424
Contents // Acknowledgements ix // Introduction 1 // PART ONE // 1 A basis for analysis: schema theory, its general principles, // history and terminology 9 // Introduction 9 // Schema theory: general principles 11 // Examples demonstrating schemata in discourse processing 11 // Evidence for schemata 12 // World schemata and text schemata 14 // The origins of schema theory 15 // Bartlett’s Remembering 16 // The eclipse of schema theory 18 // The revival of schema theory 18 // The terminology of schema theory 19 // Notes 20 // 2 A first bearing: discourse analysis and its limitations 23 // Introduction 23 // ‘Text’, ‘context’, and ‘discourse’ 23 // Acceptability above the sentence 25 // Cohesion 29 // The omission fallacy 34 // Meaning as encoding/decoding versus meaning as construction 36 // Pragmatic approaches and their capacity to characterize ‘literariness’ 36 // Macro-functions 37 // Functional theory and literature 40 // Discourse structure 45 // Discourse as process (and literature as conversation) 46 // Discourse as dialogue 48 // The ‘post-scientific’ approach 51 // Conclusion 53 // Notes 54 // vi Contents // 3 A second bearing: AI text theory and its limitations 59 // Introduction 59 // The computational and brain paradigms of language 61 // The constructivist principle 65 // One system of conceptual construction: conceptual dependency theory (CD) 68 // Problems for conceptual constructions 74 // A complex AI schema theory 79 // Conclusion 90 // Notes 91 //
4 Testing the AI approach. Two analyses: a ‘literary’ and a // ‘non-Hterary’ text 95 // Introduction 95 // Text One: the opening of Crime and Punishment (translation) 99 // Text Two: ‘Every Cloud has a Silver Lining’ (advertisement) 109 // Conclusions from analyses 118 // Notes 122 // 5 A third bearing: literary theories from formalism to stylistics 125 // Introduction 125 // The rise of ‘modern literary theory’ 126 // Theories of pattern and deviation 129 // The formalist theory of defamiliarization 130 // Patterns in discourse: structures and structuralism 140 // Roman Jakobson’s poetics 152 // Conclusion 156 // Notes 156 // 6 Incorporating the reader: two analyses combining stylistics // and schema theory 161 // Introduction 161 // Text Three: ‘Elizabeth Taylor’s Passion’ (advertisement) 161 // Text Four: ‘First World War Poets’ (poem) 167 // Incorporating the reader 173 // Notes 177 // PART TWO // 7 A theory of discourse deviation: schema refreshment and // cognitive change 181 // Introduction: the argument so far 181 // The need for schema change 182 // Contents vii // Prelude to the theory: earlier accounts of schema change 183 // A theory of literary discourse: schema refreshment and cognitive change 189 // A theory of literary discourse: discourse deviation 197 // Defamiliarization revisited 206 // Notes 209 // 8 Application of the theory: discourse deviation in three literary // texts 213 // Introduction 213 // Text Five: ‘The Tyger’ 214 // Text Six: The Turn of the Screw 224 // Text Seven: ‘The Windhover’ 234 // Conclusion 247 // Notes 249 // 9 What the theory means for literature teaching 251 // Appendix A: Grammatical notation: symbols and abbreviations 257 // Appendix B: Conceptual dependency (CD) and semantics 259 // Bibliography 261 // Index 277 //

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