Literary Terms

نوشته شده در موضوع خرید اینترنتی در ۰۹ مهر ۱۳۹۵

 

 

Major Literary Terms

 

allegory
– device of regulating impression and/or story elements symbolically to paint an
precipitation in

     
addition to a verbatim meaning

alliteration
– a exercise of sounds, generally initial compatible sounds in dual or more
adjacent disproportion

     
(eg “she sells sea shells”)

allusion
– a proceed or surreptitious anxiety to something that is presumably commonly
known, such as an

     
event, book, myth, place, or work of art

ambiguity
– a churned meanings, possibly conscious or unintentional, of a word,
phrase, sentence, or

     
passage

analogy
– a likeness or comparison between dual conflicting things or a relationship
between them

antecedent
– a word, phrase, or proviso referred to by a pronoun

aphorism
– a succinct matter of famous authorship that expresses a ubiquitous turht or
dignified principle

apostrophe
– a figure of discuss that directly addresses an absent or hypothetical chairman or
a personified

     
abstraction, such as autocracy or love

atmosphere
– a romantic mood combined by a entirety of a literary work, established
partly by a sourroundings

     
and partly by a author’s choice of objects that are described

clause
– a grammatical territory that contains both a theme and a verb

colloquial
– a use of jargon or informalities in discuss or writing

conceit
– a illusory expression, customarily in a form of an extended embellishment or
startling analogy between

     
seemingly separate objects

connotation
– a nonliteral, associative clarification of a word; a implied, suggested
meaning

denotation
– a strict, literal, collection clarification of a word, abandoned of any emotion,
attitude, or color

diction
– refereing to style, articulation refers to a writer’s word choices, especially
with courtesy to their

     
correctness, clearness, or effectiveness

didactic
– from a Greek, literally means “teaching”

euphemism
– from a Greek for “good speech,” a some-more acceptable or less
descent surrogate for a

     
generally upsetting word or concept

extended
embellishment – a embellishment grown during good length, ocurring frequently in or
via a work

figurative
libel – essay or discuss that is not dictated to lift litera clarification and
is customarily meant to

     
be talented and vivid

figure
of discuss – a device used to furnish incongruous language

generic
convntions – refers to traditions for any genre

genre
– a vital difficulty into that a literary work fits (eg prose, poetry, and
drama)

homily
– literally “sermon”, or any vicious talk, speech, or lecture
providing dignified or devout advice

hyperbole
– a figure of discuss regulating counsel deceit or overstatement

imagery
– a feeling sum or incongruous libel used to describe, awaken emotion,
or paint

     
abstractions

infer
(inference) – to pull a reasonable finish from a informaion presented

invective
– an emotionally violent, created libel or conflict regulating strong, abusive
language

irony
– a contrariety between what is settled categorically and what is unequivocally meant

     
verbal irony – disproportion literally state a conflicting of speaker’s true
meaning

     
situational irony – events spin out a conflicting of what was expected

     
dramatic irony – contribution or events are conflicting to a impression yet known
to a reader or assembly or

          
other characters in work

loose
judgment – a form of judgment in that a categorical suspicion comes first, followed by
contingent grammatical

     
units

metaphor
– a figure of discuss regulating pragmatic comparison of clearly graphic things or
a transformation of

     
one for a other, suggesting some similarity

metonomy
– from a Greek “changed label”, a name of one intent is
replaced for that of another

     
closely compared with it (eg “the White House” for the
President)

mood
– grammatically, a created units and a speaker’s opinion (indicative,
subjunctive, imperative);

     
literarily, a prevalent atmosphere or romantic aura of a word

narrative
– a revelation of a story or an comment of an eventuality or sereis of events

onomatopoeia
– healthy sounds are copied in a sounds of disproportion (eg buzz, hiss)

oxymoron
– from a Greek for “pointedly foolish,” author groups apparently
paradoxical terms to advise

     
a paradox

paradox
– a matter that appears to be self-contradictory or opposite to common sense
yet on closer

     
inspection contains some grade of law or validity

parallelism
– from a Greek for “beside one another,” a grammatical or
controversial framing of words,

     
phrases, sentences, or paragraphs to give constructional similarity

parody
– a work that closely imitates a impression or calm of another with the
speific aim of comic outcome

     
and/or ridicule

pedantic
– an noun that describes words, phrases, or ubiquitous tinge that is overly
scholarly, academic, or

     
bookish

periodic
sentences – a judgment that presents a executive clarification in a categorical proviso at
a end

personification
– a figure of discuss in that a author presents or describes concepts,
animasl, or

     
inanimate objects by endowing them with tellurian attributes or emotions

point
of viewpoint – a viewpoint from that a story is told (first person, third
chairman omniscient, or third

     
person singular omniscient)

predicate
noun – one form of theme complement, an adjective, organisation of adjectives,
or noun cluase

     
that follows a joining verb

predicate
nominative – another form of theme complement, a noun, organisation of nouns, or
noun proviso that

     
renames a subject

prose
– genre including fiction, nonfiction, created in typical language

     
repetition – a duplication, possibly accurate or approximate, of any
component of language

rhetoric
– from a Greek for “orator,” a beliefs ruling a art of
essay effectively, eloquently,

     
and persuasively

rhetorical
modes – a variety, conventions, and functions of a vital kinds of writing
(exposition explains

     
and analyzes information; proof proves outcome of an idea;
outline re-creates, invents,

     
or presents a person, place, eventuality or action; exegesis tells a story
or relate an event)

sarcasm
– from a Greek for “to rip flesh,” involves bitter, caustic
libel that is meant to harm or

  
   ridicule someone or something

satire
– a work that targets tellurian vices and follies or amicable institutinos and
conventions for remodel or

     
ridicule

semantics
– a bend of linguistics that studies a clarification of words, their
chronological and psychological

     
development (etymology), their connotations, and their propinquity to one
another

style
– an analysis of a sum of a choices an author maks in consistent diction,
syntx, incongruous

     
language, and other literary devices; 
or, sequence of authors to a organisation and comparion of an

     
author to matching authors

subject
component – a word or proviso that follows a joining noun and complements,
or completes, a

     
subject of a judgment by possibly renaming it or describing it

subordinate
proviso – contains a theme and noun (like all clauses) yet can't stand
alone; does not demonstrate

     
complete thought

syllogism
– from a Greek for “reckoning together,” a deductive complement of
fromal proof that presents dual

     
premises (first “major,” second “minor”) that
fundamentally lead to a sound finish (eg All organisation are

     
mortal, Socrates is a man, Socrates is mortal)

symbol
(symbolism) – anything that represents or stands for something else (natural,
conventional, literary)

syntax
– a proceed an author chooses to join disproportion into phrases, clauses, and sentences

theme
– a executive suspicion or summary of a work, a discernment it offers into life

thesis
– in expository writing, a subject matter is a judgment or organisation of
sentences that directly demonstrate

     
the author’s opinion, purpose, meaning, or proposition

tone
– matching to mood, describes a author’s opinion toward his material, the
audience, or both

transition
– a word or word that links conflicting ideas

understatement
– a mocking minimalizing of fact, presents something as reduction poignant than
it is

wit
– intellectually comical libel that surprises and delights

 

Poetic Feet

 

U
– unaccented syllable, A – accented syllable

 

amphimacer
– AUA

anapest
– UUA

antibacchus
– AAU

bacchius
– UAA

chouambus
– AUUA

dactyl
– AUU

iambus
– UA

pyrrhic
– UU

spondee
– UU

trochee
– AU

 

breve
– pitch for unstressed syllable

macron
– a “-” pitch to sequence syllables

 

 

Minor Literary Terms

 

abecedarius
– acrostic in ABC… order

acatalectic
– metrically complete

accismus
– simulated refusal

acmeism
– Russian accurate real

adonic
– dactyl and a spondee

adversarius
– addressed in satire

aetat
– during his age

affective
misconception – decider results

agon
– debate

agroikos
– Frye’s tenure for a fourth batch character, is simply deceived

alazon
– braggart

alba
– lamentation daybreak

alexandrine
– ۶ iambs

alloeostropha
– Milton’s tenure for an strange stanza

ambages
– dubious truth

ambo
– both

amoebean
– tillage alternate

amphibology
– ۲ meanings

amphigory
– sounds good, no meaning

amphisbaenic
rhyme – switch sequence (eg step – pets)

ana
– bits of information

anacoluthon
– don’t finish judgment as it started

anacoenesis
– question

anacreontic
communication – Bacchanalian

anacrusis
– additional unaccented syllable during start

anadiplosis
– final word of one line is initial word of subsequent line

anagnorsis
– peripety

analepsis
– Grave’s tenure for a transparent unconscious

analogism
vs. anomalism – libel orgin debate

anaphone
– anagram of sounds

anaphora
– countenance steady during start of lines

anastomosis
– interconnection

anathema
– denounce

Angry
Young Men – in Britain 1950s and 1960s

anisobaric
– rhyme yet with conflicting accents

anthropomorphism
– humanoid objects

antimeria
– change prejudiced of speech

antimetabole
– repeat disproportion in conflicting order

antiphon
– sung verse

antiphrasis
– conflicting meaning

antiquarianism
– investigate past relics

strophe
– (ancient Greek chorus) moves left, afterwards antistophe, epode

antonomasia
– scold name for an idea

aparithmesis
– list numbers

aphaeresis
– replace initial syllable

aphorism
– scold observant with famous author

apocopated
rhyme – supplement unstressed syllable to a rhyme

apocope
– replace sounds

apodictic
– disagree with proof

apo
koinon – in common

apolelymenon
– Milton’s tenure for monostrophic

apologue
– dignified fable

apophasis
– make an avowal while disproving it during a same time

apophrades
– detrimental days

aporia
– simulated indecision

aposiopesis
– don’t finish a sentence

apothegm
– brief aphorism

apotropaic
– sentinel off evil

apposition
– second word explains first

ara
– prolonged curse

areopagus
– final court

aristophanic
– dactyl, trochaic, trochaic

arsis
– now means a stressed syllable

artificial
comedy – Lamb’s tenure for comedy of manners

asyndeton
– replace conjuctions

attenyseration
– softening prior statement

attic
– transparent style

aubade
– hymn poem about emergence serenade

auteur
speculation – film judged by director’s work

autotelic
– not didactic

auxesis
– raise on detail

axiom
– apparent maxim

Bad
Quartos – Pollard’s tenure for fake Shakespeare manuscripts

bagatelle
– trifle

ballad
hymn – abcb, 4343 stress

ballade
– French with refrain, envoy, 3 rhymes

barbarism
– mistake in word form

bard
– Celtic, trouvere – Normandy, skald – Scandenavian, troubadour – Provence

baring
device – Sklovskij’s tenure for display a play is artificial

basic
English – 850 AD by Ogden

bathos
– unsuccessful try during dignity

begging
a doubt – can’t infer vital premise

Benthamism
– thought of happiness

Bildungsroman
– novel that deals with a expansion of a immature chairman from adolescence to
maturity

billingsgate
– coarse libel as in fish market

Black
Mountain School – NC group, projective verse, aesthetic, enclosed Olson,
Creele, and Duncan

blason
– minute regard or censure poem

Bloomsburg
Group – organisation that enjoyed flattering things, enclosed Virginia Woolf

blues
– ۳ lines, repeat

bluestockings
– intelligent women

bob
and turn – Middle English alliterative verse

bombast
– ranting

bon
mot – smart repartee

boustrophedon
– zig-zag reading

bouts-rimes
– rhyme game

brachycatalectic
– replace 2 syllables

broken
rhyme – sequence word to make it rhyme

bucolic
– formal, about tillage areas

burden
– refrain

burlesque
– reduce style, fun – reduce subject

burletta
– ballad-opera

Burns
hymn – aaabab 444343 syllables

Byronism
– rich, charm, wit

cabal
– acrostic

cadence
– sound before pause

calque
– loan transition

calypso
– ballad with African rhythm, originated in Trinidad

canonical
hours – 7 request times

canso
– southern France adore song

canticle
– chant

canto
– territory of prolonged poems

canzone
– hymn poem with envoy

canzonet
– tiny song, some-more than one movement

catachresis
– injustice of word

catalexis
– lop final syllable of line

catastasis
– rising action

catastrope
– conclusion

catch
– turn of 3

catena
– fibre of quotes

cauda
– tail

caudate
hymn – supplement lines to Italian sonnet

causerie
– spontaneous literary essay

Cavelier
hymn – light, polished

Celtic
Revival – 1700s movement, dual forms of Celts: Brythonic and Gaelic

Gaelic
Movement – 1890s movement, enclosed Hyde

cento
– bits from several authors

chain
rhyme – final word in one line is a homophone with initial in subsequent line

chanson
– strain (de geste – good deeds)

chant
stately – 60 lines (5*11 and an envoy)

chantey
– infantryman song

charientism
– shimmer over disagreeable

chartism
– ideal of assisting a poor, pounded by Carlyle

chiasmus
– second word balances a initial yet reverses it

choliambus
– scazon with final feet of iamb a trochee or dactyl

choreopoem
– Shange’s tenure for complementing dance and poem

chrestomathy
– choice passages

chronotope
– time-space world

Ciceronian
impression – ornamental

Cinema
Verite – tiny crews

cinquain
– invented by Crapsey, 5 line poem

claque
– paid applauders

clerihew
– ۴-line poem about person, invented by Bentley

clinamen
– swerving away

closet
play – review not acted, invented by Seneca

cock
and longhorn – labyrinth high tale

Cockney
School – Blackwood’s tenure for a bad articulation of Hazlitt, Hunt, and Keats

coda
– conclusion

codex
– publishing book

collate
– review texts

colloquy
– grave discussion

colophon
– publisher’s symbol

comedy
of humours – characters paint a humours (angry, sad, etc), Jonson and
Chapman

comedy
of manners – play about high society, enclosed Congreave, Goldsmith, Sheridan

comitatus
– king’s dependents

commedia
dell’arte – makeshift comedy

common
scale – abab or abcb, iamb 4343

commonplace
book – Milton’s book of quotes for reference

compendium
– precipitation of work(s) yet progressing style

compositor
– sets form by hand

compound
rhyme – primary and delegate stressed syllables same

concatenation
– sequence verse

concrete
communication – proceed word is created looks like what word means

condensation
– abridged chronicle of a work that maintains a style

conspectus
– outline

conte
– French tale, has conflicting meanings

copy
calm – elementary calm for comparisons

copyright
– given 1976 in US relates for life and 50 years and existent copyrights get
۷۵ years, 1909-1976

   
in US 28 years with one 28-year renewal, given 1911 in England life
and 50 years

coronach
– wake dirge

correlative
verses – shortened linear sentences

corrigenda
– to be corrected

cothurnus
– buskin

counterpoint
stroke – grown by Hopkins

covenant
divinity – revised Calvinism in New England in 1600s

Cowleyan
paper – irregular

Cratylism
– names are necessary

criticism
forms – impressionist (how affects critic), historical, textual, formal
(genre), legal (based on standards),

   
analytical (organization of parts), moral, mythic (archetypes),
phenomenological (existential worlds)

cross-compound
rhyme – initial syllable of one word rhymes with second syllable of another word

crossed
rhyme – rhyme in center of lines (casesura)

crotchet
– [ ]

crown
of sonnets – repeat a line

Cruelty
Theater – 1930s Artaud

crux
– preference in calm editing

cryptarithm
– letters get series values

curtal
hymn – Hopkins altered octave to sestet in sonnet

cynghanedd
– Hopkins’s tenure for interlaced alliteration

Dadism
– leisure movement, started in 1916 by Tzara in Zurich

Dandyism
– farfetched emotion

Dead
Sea scrolls – 800 scrolls from 70 AD found in 1947

Debat
– Medieval debate, to judge

Decadents
– late 1800s movement, art is larger than nature, failing is pretty, included
Oscar Wilde

De
Casibus – tumble from greatness

deconstruction
– Derrida’s term

composition
in abyss – low concentration (both nearby and far)

deep
picture – Bly’s tenure for a subconscious

defamiliarization
– tellurian perception, Russian ostranenie

definition
poem – fast analogies

deictis
– pronoun referring inwards

Della
Cruscans – late 1700s movement, enclosed Merry/Cowley, formed in Florence

demotic
– Frye’s tenure for typical speech

determinism
– all acts caused by reasons

deuteragonist
– second actor, introduced by Aeschylus

dialectic
– discuss of almighty questions

dialogism
– Bakhtin’s tenure for many voices

diastich
– use pivotal and calm for nonsense text

diasyrm
– adverse someone

diegesis
– not explaining, concluding, or judging

dieresis
– caesura

differance
– Derrida’s tenure for disproportion / deferring

dime
novel – American penny dreadful

Diminishing
Age – English 1940 – 1965

dipody
– ۲ conflicting feet

dirge
– groan song

discordia
concors – graphic images, Samuel Johnson

discourse
– proceed or surreptitious quote

dissemination
– Derrida’s speculation that language’s clarification is sealed and unsigned

Dissociation
of Sensibility – Eliot’s speculation that separates suspicion and feeling

dithyramb
– furious language

divine
afflatus – elegant inspiration

doggerel
– bold verse

Dolce
Stil Nuovo – honeyed new style, from 1200s

donnee
– James’s tenure for a given

doppelganger
– double-goer

double
rhyme – ethereal rhyme, matching stressed syllables, afterwards same unstressed

drab
– ۱۵۰۰s poetry, Lewis

dramatic
conventions – supposed by assembly yet famous to be false

dramatic
appropriateness – decider disproportion and acts in context

dramatism
– Burke’s vicious mehtod of actions and grammar

drame
– ۱۷۰۰s French tragedy / comedy cobination, problem play

drawing
room comedy – high multitude comedy of manners

droll
– surrogate brief plays used when full plays were outlawed

Drottkvaett
– ۸-line poem with center rhyme from Medieval Iceland

druid
– Celtic philosophical poet

dub
– disproportion with available music, from 1975 Jamaica

dubia
– doubtful authorship

dysphemism
– conflicting of euphemism

Early
Tudor Age – 1500-1557, characterized by Humanism

Early
Victorian Age – 1832-1870, realism grew

echelon
– disproportion printed stepwise

ecologue
– grave tillage poem (like Idylls of a King)

ecphonema
– outcry

Edinburgh
Review – 1802 published by Scott, enclosed Jeffrey, Smith, and Brougham

edition
– singular typeset

Edwardian
Age – 1901-1914, enclosed Celtic Revival, vicious questioning

eiron
– impression that is smarter than he appears

Eisteddfod
– Welsh festival

ekphrasis
– design in literature

elegiac
– distitch for lamenting

elegiac
hymn – abab iambic pentameter, develeped by Gray

elegy
– honest (oftern for death)

elision
– replace prejudiced of word

Elizabethan
Age – 1558-1603, expansion of literature

ellipsis
– replace word(s)

emendation
– scold text

empiricism
– manners come from believe not theory

enallage
– surrogate grammatical form

enchiridion
– handbook

encomium
– Greek regard for a vital person

englyn
– Welsh quatrain

ennead 
– set of 9

enthymeme
– syllogism yet vital or teenager part

envoy
– bcbc, repeat line from refrain, used in a ballade

epanalepsis
– repeat word during start and finish of a clause

epanodos
– repeat word during start and center of a clause

ephemera
– ephemeral writing

epicede
– wake ode

epideictic
communication – for special occasion

epigone
– comedian of movements

epigram
– purposeful saying

epigraph
– on mill or coin

epimyth
– dignified of a fable

epistrophe
– repeat finale in several clauses

epitaph
– marker on wake place

epitasis
– rising action

epithalamium
– applaud wedding

epithet
– report noun

epitrope
– submit

eponym
– name compared with attribute

epyllion
– brief epic

equivoque
– deceiving pun

erethism
– farfetched excitement

esemplastic
– Coleridge’s tenure for imagination ordering graphic things

Esperanto
– general language, by Russian Zamenhof

ethos
– impression of speaker

Euhemerism
– explain misconceptions as farfetched tellurian stories

eulogy
– regard person

Euphuism
– Lyly’s impression of change construction, assumed natural, rhetorical
questions

excursus
– prolonged digression

exegesis
– reason of text

exemplum
– moralized tale

exergasia
– same indicate finished in many ways

exergue
– place for inscription

existentialism
– post-World War II style, existence over essence, no explanations, universe
enigma

exordium
– initial of 7 oration parts; a introduction

expressionism
– objectify center experience

expressive
speculation – Abram’s impression of examining author’s expression

extravaganze
– Planche’s term

fabliau
– humorous Medieval story in France in an eight-syllable couplet

fantastic
– rest on imagination for realization

Fantastic
Poets – Milton and a metaphysicals

fantasy
– mangle from reality

feminine
finale – unstressed syllable combined to finish of iamb or anapest

la
femme inspiratrice – lady who inspires and author

festschrift
– volume of a scholar’s essays gathered by his student

ficelle
– puppet string; James’s tenure for a confidante

Field
Day – Norther Ireland 1980

filidh
– veteran Irish poets

film
noir – somber, crime-filled, civic film of 1940-1960

fin
de Siecle – 1890s

flat
impression – Forester’s tenure for a impression with a singular quality

Fleshly
School – Maitland (Buchanan)’s tenure for Rossetti, Swinburn, and Morris in 1871

flyting
– powerful created exchange

folio
– customary distance square of paper folded in half

    
Folds     Leaves    
Pages     Name

    
۱/۲ x     x    
۲*x     x-mo

folklore
– ۱۸۵۰s Thoms tangible as renouned antiquities

foregrounding
– surprising inflection given to something

form
– classification of tools relating to whole

Russian
formalism – form over content, phenomenology, linguistics, from 1920s

formative
speculation – how universe tender manipulated

four
ages – gold/silver/brass/iron

Four
Master Tropes – Burke’s organisation of metaphor, metonymy, synecdoche, and irony

Four
Senses of Interpretation – literal, allegorical, moral, anagogical

fractal
– word as a prejudiced of another word

Frankfurt
School – Marxists

Freytag’s
Pyramid – exposition, complication, reversal, catastrophe

fu
– assault in Briggsian films

Fugitives
– organisation during Vanderbilt in 1920s, agarians

fused
rhyme – sound finished on subsequent line

fustian
– artificial diction

galliambic
– ۴ ۴-syllable feet

Gallicism
– French diction

gasconade
– boastful

gematric
– give numerical values to letters

generative
metrics – formed on positions not feet

Geneva
School – critics see existential expressions, enclosed Miller

genteel
comedy – comedy of manners, early 1700s, enclosed Addison

Georgian
Ages – 1714-1830 and 1910-1936

georgic
– about farming, Vergil

gest
– fight or journey tale

gestalt
– sum is larger than parts

Ghazal
– hymn from Middle East

glee
– poem sung by group

gleeman
– Anglo-Saxon musician

gloss
– explanation

glyconic
– ۳ to 4 feet, trochee, trochee, trochee, dactyl

gnomic
– moralistic

gnosticism
– know law by faith

goliardic
verses – 1000-1300 lampooning university student

Gongorism
– Spanish extravagent style

Gothic
– magic, mystery, chivalry

Gotterdammerung
– aroused destruction

Graces
– ۳ Greek goddesses

Graveyard
School – 1722-1817, enclosed Gray and his Elegy Written in a Country
Churchyard

Grub
travel – now Milton, clan of bad hacks

Mrs.
Grundy – all in Morton’s book fearful of her yet she does not appear

hagiography
– about saints

haiku
– ۵-۷-۵ yet too long

hapax
legomenon – something pronounced once

Hardy
hymn – 8 lines aa’abcccb, mostly tetrameter

Hartford
wits – Barlow, Dwight, and Trumbull

headless
line – catalexis

hebraism
– deferential and ethical

Hedge
Club – transcendentalists, nearby Boston

Hegelianism
– all logically related

hendiadys
– bond components with conjuction, “try and do better”

Heresy
of Paraphrase – Frost’s tenure

Hermeneutic
turn – contingency know prejudiced and whole

Hermeneutics
– zero to interpret

Hermeticism
– Bruns’s speculation that “language deviates to detain function”

heteroglossia
– Bakhtin’s tenure for churned voice in narrative

heteromerous
rhyme – one word rhymed with churned disproportion together

hiatus
– postponement between vowel sounds

Hieratic
impression – self-consciously formal, Egyptian

Hieronymy
– dedicated names

holograph
– handwritten publishing by author

homily
– unsentimental sermon

homeoarchy
– same unstressed syllabe before rhyming syllable

homoeoteleuton
– same endings of disproportion nearby any other (eg “really easily”)

homostrophic
– same hymn patterns

Horatian
fun – tolerant, witty

howler
– annoying trusting error

Hudibrastic
hymn – Butler’s 8-syllable couplet

humanism
– enliven tellurian over boundless and animals

new
humanism – 1910-1930 US movement, enclosed Arnold

hypallage
– abuse put in surprising grammatical positions

hyperbaton
– change senctence order

hypercatalectic
– additional syllable during end

hypermonosyllabic
– review as 1 or 2 syllables

hypertext
– Nelson’s paper for something that can’t fit on paper

hypocorism
– pet name

hypotaxis
– disproportion in contingent relationships

hypotyposis
– transparent description

hysteron
proteron – latter placed before

ictus
– a stress

identical
rhyme – same sound, conflicting words

idiotism
– skip from linguistic norms

idyll
– short, pastoral, detailed narrative

illocutionary
act – discuss act in act of speaking

Imagists
– ۱۹۰۹-۱۹۱۸, genius visible romantic auditory, enclosed Pound, Doolittle,
Flint

implied
author – Booth’s tellurian agency

impression
– copies printed during one time

imprimatur
– permit to print

incantation
– intone for tension or magic

incunabulum
– printed before 1501

induction
– introduction

inkhorn
– needlessly pedantic, 450 years old

in
medias res – in a center of, from Horace

in
memorium hymn – iambic tetrameter quatrain; abba

Inns
of Court – Inner Temple, Middle Temple, Lincoln’s Inn, Gray’s Inn

inscape
– Hopkins’s tenure for center nature

instess
– creates inscape

intentional
misconception – decider by how a work meets a goals, from Wimsatt and Beardsley

interlude
– brief 1500s English movement, led to picturesque comedy

interpretive
encampment – readers with matching strategies, from Fish

inversion
– place judgment component out of order

ionic
– ۲ prolonged and 2 brief syllables, “lesser” pyrrhic and spondee

isobaric
– same stress

issue
– graphic copies of an edition

Jacobean
Age- 1603-1625, realist-cynic growth

jest
books – 1500s fun books

Jesuits
– Loyola 1534, Southwell and Hopkins

jeu
d’espirit – crafty word play

jongleur
– French Medieval veteran mucisian

Juvenalian
fun – contempluous grave satire

Kabuki
– mid-1600s Japanese theater

Kailyard
School – 1800s Scottish moviement with concentration on encampment life, enclosed Barrie
and Maclaren

keen
– Irish wake song

kenning
– synonym for elementary noun

kenosis
– emptying;  Jesus apropos human

kind
– genre (neoclassical)

Kit-Cat
Club – 1703-1733 English club, Protestant Whigs in London, enclosed Addison,
Steele, and

Congreave

kitsch
– shoal blurb art

Knickerbocker
Group – early 1800s New York group, enclosed Irving, Cooper and Bryant

Koine
– ancient Greek

Kunstlerroman
– Bildungsroman about struggling artist

kyrielle
– French couplets with refrain

Lake
Poets – enclosed Coleridge, Wordsworth, and Southey, pounded by Edinburgh

lampoon
– sour fun of person

Lanuage
Poets – 1980s American questionable of language

Late
Victorian Age – 1870-1901, realistic

lay
– strain or brief comment poem

leitmotif
– memorable phrase

Leonine
rhyme – final stressed syllable before caesura rhymed with final stressed
syllable of line

letterpress
– disproportion not illustrations

level
– embellishment with grace

libretto
– calm of opera

life
and letters – 1800s style

limerick
– ۵ anapestic  aabba 
۳۳۲۲۳ feet

liminality
– threshold of space or time

link
hymn – use second line rhyme for first; Spenserian

linked
rhyme – fused rhyme

lipogram
– bar letter(s) of alphabet

Literary
Club (Dr. Johnson’s Circle) – 1764 London bar founded by Reynolds

litterateur
– literary person

little
museum transformation – 1887 Paris transformation by Antoine, in England Independent
Theater

locus
classicus – exemplary example

locutionary
act – contend something with noun of phenomena over itself

logaoedic
– churned rhythms

logical
positivism – experimental feeling observation

logocentrism
– centering of though, truth, and proof in Western suspicion given Plato

logogriph
– puzzle, thought is a synonym

Lollards
– ۱۳۰۰s English group, enclosed Wycliffe, led to Reformation, wanted purer
religion

long
magnitude – 4 lines iambic tetrameter abab or abcb

loose
judgment – finish suspicion before finish of sentence

lunulae
– ( ), tenure from Erasmus

lyric
benefaction – Wright advocates regulating benefaction relocating not on-going (eg “I use
it” instead of “I am regulating it”)

Mabinogion
– Welsh tales, translated by Guest

macaronic
– blockhead;  language combination

macedoine
– abbreviation example

MacGuffin
– MacPhail’s tenure for a theatre used to pierce along a plot

machinery
– Pope’s tenure for diety in poem

madrigal
– musical, pastoral

maggot
– fanciful, morbid

manichaeism
– ۲۵۰ AD Oriental transformation by Mani, says God-Satan coeval

mannerism
– ۱۵۰۰s style, influenced style

marchen
– Germen angel tales

marinism
– Italian influenced style, shocking, by Marino

Marprelate
Controversy – 1580s Puritans opposite bishops

Martian
School – uninformed view, Fenton from Raine

masked
comedy – commedia dell’arte

masorah
– reason on Scripture

matin
– bird morning song

meaning
– Richards defines as sense, feeling, tone, and intention

meiosis
– humorous understatement

melic
communication – with lute and flute

meliorism
– ۱۸۰۰s bent to improvement

melopoeia
– Pound’s tenure for a whole sound of poem

mesostich
– acrostic in middle

metalepsis
– adding tropes to get verbatim nonsense

metaphysical
communication – 1600s, investigate adore and religion, taken to a extreme

metaplasm
– relocating a libel component from a common place

metathesis
– switch sounds in a word

Middle
English Period – 1350-1500, enclosed Chaucer and a Lollards

midrash
– reason on Scriptures by rabis

Miles
Georiosus – boaster soldier, from Plautus

milieu
– sourroundings in that work is produced

Miltonic
hymn – Italian hymn yet twist

mime
– grown in a 5th century BC in southern Italy

mimesis
– speculation of imitation

mimetic
speculation – a actuality that is imitated

minnesinger
– German hymn poet

minstrel
– bards during late Middle Ages

minstrel
uncover – embrace blacks

mise
en Abyme – tiny calm on a vast text

mise
en Scene – theatre setting

Modernist
Period – 1914-1965 England, best work from 1920s

monody
– elegy by one mourner

monologism
– Bakhtin’s tenure for a singular voice in a work

monosemy
– one meaning

monostrophic
– invented by Milton

montage
– modifying camera shots, originated by Eisenstein

mora
– generation of a brief syllable

morae
– generation of a prolonged syllable

morpheme
– minimal suggestive linguistic unit

morphology
– investigate of forms, from Goethe

mot
– brief observant (French for “word”)

motif
– required conditions heading to a story

mot
juste – Flaubert’s tenure for regulating scold words

The
Movement – 1950s British normality, normal middle-class

mummery
– opening by sheltered actors

Muses
– ۹, enthuse poets, daughters of Zeus and Mnemosyne

mysticism
– speculation of meaningful God by expertise above proof and illect

mythical
process – continual parallel, Eliot from Joyce

narratology
– investigate propinquity between story and a telling

Naturalistic
and Symbolistic Period – 1900-1930, divided by World War I

near
rhyme – accord or assonance

negative
capability – Keat’s reason for Shakespeare’s greatness

nekuia
– book about land of a dead

Neoclassicism
– Restoration Age, 1700s, reconstruction of Greek and Roman traditions, Augustan Age

neologism
– new word, report style

neoplatonism
– transformation in Alexandria 200s, Oreintal, Plato, Christian combination

new
comedy – of manners, batch characters, plots, enclosed Aristophanes, 4th – 3rd
centuries BC

New
Criticism – enclosed Ransom, Tate, and Warren, and Eliot, Richards, and
Compson

New
Formalism – 1915-1980, tangible facilities in poems

Newgate
– barbarous London prison

New
Humanism – initial transformation of 1900s, concentration on dignified qualities

New
Journalism – biased reporting, enclosed Hemingway, Mencken, and Dos Passos

new
novel – antinovel

New
York School – 1950-1970 organisation characterized by wit and urbanity, included
O’Hara

Nine
Worthies – Caxton’s preference of 3 pre-Christians, 3 Jews, and 3 Christians

noh
plays – Japanese from 240 AD, 1300-1600, praise, heros, male is woman, violent,
solemn

nominalism
– abstracts customarily names, enclosed Roscellinus and Ockham

nonce
word – used once

nonfiction
novel – started with Capote’s In Cold Blood

nostos
– homecoming

nouvelle
– brief novel

novelette
– brief novel

novella
– brief tale, generally from Italy and France

nucleus
– syllable has onset-nucleus-coda

numbers
– unchanging verse

obiter
dicta – immaterial remarks

objective
correlative – Eliot’s tenure for a settlement evoking tension indirectly

objective
speculation – Abram’s critique speculation that a work is poignant in itself

Ockham’s
Razor – entities not double over necessity

ode
– prominent hymn with one theme

Old
Comedy – Greek 5th century BC, satire, religious, bawdy, for Dionysus

Old
English Period – 428 – 1100

Old
English verses – poems from before 1100 with an equal series of accented
syllables per line with

varying
numbers of unstressed in between

ollave
– Irish poet

opera
bouffe – French comic opera

operetta
– contains some oral words, comic opera

opsis
– Aristotle’s tenure for philharmonic component of drama

organic
form – grows in writer, not in automatic mold

orphism
– Brun’s speculation that communication is a belligerent of all signification

ottava
rima – abababcc iambic pentameter, grown by Boccaccio

outride
– unstressed syllable combined to a foot, by Hopkins

Oxford
Movement – Tractarians, 1833, recover progressing dignity, enclosed Newman

Oxford
Reformers – humanist scholars, early Renaissance era, enclosed More, Colet,
and Eras

oxytone
– strident accent on final syllable

paean
– strain of praise

paeon
– one prolonged and 3 brief syllables in a foot

palimpsest
– essay aspect used some-more than once

palilogy
– repeat words

palinode
– essay recanting an aged writing

panegyric
– praise person’s achievement

panoramic
process – indicate of viewpoint with carnival not scenes

pantoum
– quatrains, second and fourth lines of initial hymn are reused as initial and
third lines of second verse

parabasis
– carol talks for a author

paradiastole
– heed dual meanings; euphemism

paragoge
– supplement additional syllable to finish of word

paragram
– word imitative word for that it substitutes

paraleipsis
– fake to contend zero while unequivocally observant most (eg “to contend zero of
his rudeness…”)

paralipomena
– wanting yet combined in appendix

paralogism
– inadequate reasoning

parataxis
– clauses in coordinate constructinos

paregmenon
– dual disproportion with same root

parergon
– finished in further to normal

Parnassians
– ۱۸۰۰s French poets, aestetic

Parnassus
– Greek towering with Apollo and a Muses; 
anthology

parados
– opening odes

paronomasia
– pun

paroxytone
– strident accent on next-to-last syllable

participatory
broadcasting – by Gallico and Plimpton

Pasquinade
– fun in open place

pastiche
– French parody

pastowrelle
– Medieval sermon poem, shepherdess wooed by aloft man

patent
theaters – 1660, Davenant “York”, Killigrew “King’s”

pathetic
misconception – Ruskin’s term

pathos
– stimulates sorrow

patter
strain – comic solo with rough music

pedantry
– boaster of learning

Pelagianism
– faith that humans have no strange sin

Period
of Confession Self – 1960-?, revolt, cynic, tiny magazines

Period
of Modernism and Consolidation 1930-1960, radical in 1930s

period
impression – Perkin’s tenure for literary manners that heed period

periphrasis
– devious proceed of saying ideas

perlocutionary
act – tongue tangible by outcome (eg soothing)

peroration
– finish of oration

persona
– “second self” by authro, tells narrative

personation
– have passed lapse to talk, Hollander about Howard

personism
– O’Hara’s outline of his possess communication yet offering no definition

Petrarchan
Conceit – farfetched adore comparisons in sonnet

phaleucian
– spondee, dactyl, and 3 trochees

phanopoeia
– Pound’s imagism

phenomenology
– imspect information of alertness yet presuppositions

epistemology
– inlet of knowledge

ontology
– inlet of being

pherecratean
– ۳-foot line

philippic
– sour speech

philology
– investigate libel and literature

phi
materialisation – notice of motion

phoneme
– smalest sound unit

phonestheme
– sound with meaning

picaresque
novel – chronical of rascals vital by their wits

Pindaric
paper – unchanging (3-part)

plaint
– lament, planh (southern France)

Platonic
critique – decider by usefulness

Platonism
– mind over matter

play-poem
– Woolf’s Waves

pleiade
– ancient 7 sisters, after groups, DuBellay

pleonasm-
remaining words

plurisignation
– ambiguity of meaning

poesie
– pre-1650 poem, archaic

poetaster
– amateurish poet

poete
maudit – cursed poet

poetic
justic – Rymer’s tenure for thinging turining out a proceed integrity would dictate

polemic
– argumenative work

polyptoton
– repeat disproportion with same root

ploce
– form of word woven together

polysyndeton
– many conjuctions

portmanteau
disproportion – smash dual disproportion together

positivism
– says thought of believe is to report not to explain

postmodern
– exisstentialism

Postmodern
Period – 1965-present

poststucturalism
– over locating value within text

posy
– anthology

practical
critique – practical aesthetic

Pragmatic
– Abram’s critique process of contrast a work by a outcome on audience, Peirce
۱۸۷۸

precis
– epitome in same order

prelude
– brief poem during start of a work

Pre-Raphaelites
– ۱۸۴۸ organisation mimicking impression before Raphael, elementary nature, enclosed Rosetti,
Hunt, and

Millais

preteritio
– flitting over smoothly

printing
– copies during same time, an impression

printing
– initial in English Historyes of Troye, initial in England Sayings of
Philosophers, initial in US 1639

Oath,
almanac, and Bay Psalm Book;  Caxton
in England and Daye in US

prom
– brief introduction

projective
voice – scale and form artificial

prolegomenon
– preface

prolepsis
– anticipating, provide destiny as present

prolusion
– introduction

promythium
– dignified during start of fable

proparalepsis
– supplement syllable to end

proparoxytone
– strident accent on antepenultimate syllable

prosopopoeia
– personification

protasis
– rudimentary act

prothalamion
– Spenser’s peoms before spousal chamber

prothesis
– supplement syllable to start

pseudomorph
– pretension of a conflicting genre than is a work

allonym
– tangible person’s name used as a pseudonym

psychoanalytical
critique – concentration on symbols, language

Pulitzer
Prize – dynamic in 1917 during Columbia

pulp
repository – 1920s-1930s, after dime novels

purple
patch – Horace’s tenure for particularly excellent writing

Puseyism
– Oxford Movement

Pushkin
hymn – 14 tetrameter lines

putative
author – illusory author

pyramidal
line – exquisite placement of syllables per word

quadrivium
– master’s degree, investigate arithmetic, music, geometry, and astronomy

quanitative
hymn – stroke dynamic by duration, Old English poems

Quarterly
Review – Tory repository dynamic 1809

quarternion
– ۴ parts

quibble
– pun;  evade issue

quip
– Herbert’s tenure for a smart saying

Rahmengeschichte
– German framework

Raissoneur
– level-headed character

Rann
– Irish hymn quatrain

rap
– spontaneous conversation

ratiocination
– information to decisive reasoning

realistic
comedy – during Elizabethan and Jacobean Ages, enclosed Jonson, Chapman, and
Middleton

Realistic
Period – 1865-1900 US, 1870-1914 Britain

rebus
– created black supplemented by cinema (eg 
“Xing”)

recalcitrance
– Wright’s tenure for resistant tools of text

recension
– calm with best vicious readings

reception
speculation – reader-response

recessive
accent – change from second syllable to first

recto
– front of paper

redaction
– correct manuscript

redende
name – poignant name

redondilla
– Spanish octosyllabic line

Reform
Bill of 1832 – would switch British districting for Parliament, give more
votes to center class, ‘

supported
by Whigs

reggae
– from 1970s Jamaica

reification
– provide epitome as concrete

relativism
– repudiate that anything is comprehensive or permanent

repetend
– full or prejudiced exercise via hymn or poem

report
strain – poem with echo

requiem
– intone for a dead

Restoration
– Stuarts easy 1660, greeting opposite Puritans

revenge
tragedy – grown by Kyd

Revolutionary
Age – 1765-1790

Revolutionary
Period – 1765-1830

revue
– plotless low-pitched entertainment

rhapsody
– prejudiced of epic sung by minstrel

rhetoric
– art of persuasion

rhetorical
accent – accentuation from clarification of sentence, not metrical

rhetorical
critique – critique proceed involving author-reader communicate

rhopalic
– any word is one syllable longer than previous

rhyme
stately – 7-line iambic pentameter ababbcc

rime
couee – tail-rhyme stanza, with rhyming trimeter lines

rime
retournee – disproportion that are behind spellings of any other

rollrock
– ۱۸۰۰s Hopkins style

rocking
stroke – amphibrach

rodomontade
– bragging

Roman
a Clef – genuine people in a novel sheltered as fictional

Roman
a These – subject novel

Roman-Fleuve
– stream novel, delayed developing

Romantic
Period – US 1830-1865, Britain 1798-1870

romany
– hobo language

rondeau
– French 15-line poem with 9 and 15 a refrain, 5-4-6

rondel
– French 13-14 line poem, finish line refrain

rondelet
– ۷-line hymn of a rondel

roundel
– ۱۱-line poem with 4 and 11 a refrain, grown by Swinburne

roundelay
– like a rondel, 14 lines with visit refrain; music

rubaiyat
– Arab quatrain, iambic pentameter  aaba

rubric
– red, explain text

rune
– alphabet impression from 200 AD in Germany

Sapphic
– ۳ lines with 11 syllables and fourth with five, grown by Sappho

Satanic
School – Southey’s tag for Byron, Shelley, and Hunt

Saturday
Club – mid-1800s Boston speak group, enclosed Emerson, Longfellow, Whitter, and
Holmes

satyr
play – goat-men, fourth (final) in Greek play bill, supposing comic relief

Saussurean
linguistics – epitome systematic underlying system

scazon
– chliamb; trochee or dactyl replaces iamb or anapest

Scene
a faire – requisite scene

scenic
process – erect story in thespian novel self-explanatory

schema
– outline, from Joyce

scheme
– surprising word arrangement

Schlusselromas
– Roman a clef

scholasticism
– logic;  reconcile reason and
Christianity

schoolmen
– Bacon’s tenure for “hair splitters”

School
of Donne – psychic poets

School
of Night – atheists, enclosed Raleigh, Marlowe, and Chapman

School
of Spenser – 1600s, sensuousness, enclosed Fletcher and Browne

scop
– Anglo-Saxon poet

Scottish
Chaucerians – 1400s-1500s, Hnryson / James I

Scottish
novel – began with Barbour’s Bruce epic

Scriblerus
Club – 1714 London club, fun incompetent, enclosed Swift and Pope

scythism
– preference Russian Asia primitivism, from 1910

semantics
– investigate of meaning

semiotics
– investigate of manners permitting signs to have meaning

Senecan
impression – anti-Cicero, from late 1500s-1600s, abrupt, uneven, attic

Senecan
tragedy – Latin, indication Euripides, 5-acts, embody chorus, action, mythological
themes, rhetorical

sensibility
– rest on feelings for truth

sensual
– carnal

sensuous
– plays on readers’ senses

sententia
– maxim, sentence

sentimental
comedy – reject manners immorality, 1688-1771

sentimentalism
– over emotion;  optimistic about
humanity

series
– associated yet desing not utterly a sequence

serpentine
hymn – line ends with a same word with that it started

sesquipedalian
– extreme syllables

set
square – required work to impress

Shakespeare
editions – half in quartos, finished by Rowe, Pope, Theobald, and Johnson

short
couplet – iambic octasyllabic

short
novel – 15000-50000 words

short
story – reduction than 15000 words, from Cheops in 4000 BC

short
brief story – reduction than 2000 words

short
pretension catalog – finished by Pollard and Redgrave

sigla
– shorthand for calm versions

sigmatism
– regulating hissing sounds

signifier
– petrify and signified abstract

Silver
Fork School – 1800s British organisation with concentration on etiquette, enclosed Trollope
and Hook

Simpsonian
rhyme – anisobaric, Lewis about Simpson

Skeltonic
– feeling poems of revolt, doggerel

slack
syllable – unstressed syllable

slam
– spontaneous open elegant contest

sleight
of “and” – tropes with conjunctions

slick
repository – renouned interest magazines from 1920s and 1930s

Socratic
process – evidence or reason with questions and answers

solecism
– violate abbreviation rules

sotadic
– ۳ ionic and a spondee

Spasmodic
School – 1854 group, discontented, unrest, jerky, tenure by Aytoun about Dobell
and Smith

speculum
– thoughtfulness in Medieval novel for mimesis and instructor

speech
act – constative (describe affairs) and perfomative (perform as uttered)

Spenserian
hymn – associated rhyme abab bcbc cdcd ee

Spenserian
hymn – 9 iambic lines, 8 pentameter and one hexameter, abcbbcbcc

spondee
– AA

spoof
– light parody

sprung
stroke – customarily count stressed syllables, invented by Hopkins

state
– accurate condition

Stationers’
Company – 1557 customarily publisher

stave
– stanza

stich
– line

stichomythia
– line-by-line created fencing

Stoffgeschichte
– German thematics

Stoicism
– endurance, from 4 century BC Zeno

straight
male – creates vicious remards in muse show

stream
of consiousness – grown in 1855 by Bain, James

stress
– metrical;  accent depends on
meaning

structuralism
– Barthes’s tenure for an comment of modes of sermon and their operation

Sturm
und Drang – charge and stress, German late 1700s movement, enclosed Klinger and
Goethe

style
– suspicion and individuality

subjective
camera – indicate of viewpoint shot

summa
– collection

supernumerary
– bit prejudiced in a troupe

surrealism
– demonstrate imaginatino, from French Breton 1924

surrogate
– replaced for another

suspension
of dishonesty – Coleridge’s tenure for assembly usurpation what is know to be
false

sweetness
/ light – beauty, intelligence, Arnold from Swift

syllabism
– Fussell’s speculation that a series of syllables is categorical structure base

syllepsis
– one word associated to dual disproportion in conflicting senses

symploce
– anaphora / epistrophe combination

synaeresis
– make dual syllables into one

synaesthesia
– several senses respond when one is stimulated

synathroesmus
– list of items

synchoresis
– similar with opponent

syncopation
– outcome of substituting and of 2 coexisting metric patterns

syncope
– replace minute of syllable from within a word

synoeceiosis
– comparing opposites

syzygy
– Lanier’s tenure for consonent sounds that finish one word and start a next

tableau
– actors freeze

tail
rhyme – rime couee

talking
blues – blues with a comment dimension

tanka
– Japanese poem with 31 syllables – 5-7-5-7-7

tapinosis
– regulating low tenure to belittle

tautology
– regulating repeated words

technopaegnion
– qualification trick

telestich
– acrositic with final letters

teleuton
– depot element

tenor
– Richards’ tenure for theme that car illustrates

tension
– Tate’s definition: togetherness from solution petrify / epitome conflict

terza-rima
– ۳-line aba bcb interlocking stanza, grown by Dante

textual
critique – vicious proceed involving substantiating lawful text,
Bowers says stairs are analyze,

recover,
study, present

texture
– elements remaining after paraphrasing

thematics
– investigate memorable themes

topographical
communication – subject is landscape, Johnson’s tenure for Jonson and Denham

topos
– commonplace

touchstone
– Arnold’s proceed of contrast quality

tragic
irony – speaker’s disproportion have conflicting clarification to those wakeful of what will
happen

Transcendtal
Club – 1836 Boston club, enclosed Ripley and Emerson

transferred
abuse – illogic modifying

transliteration
– word-for-word translation

transvoclaization
– safety sound, not meaning, in interpretation

Tribe
of Ben – 1600s group, exemplary polish, enclosed Herrick and Cavaliers

tribrach
– feet with 3 unstressed syllables

triolet
– French form with 8-lines abaaabab  
(underlined lines are same)

triple
rhyme – stressed and 2 matching unstressed syllables

triplet
– ۳-line couplet

trivium
– bachelor’s degree, investigate grammar, logic, rhetoric

trochee
– SU

trope
– figure of discuss regulating word in nonliteral sense

troubadour
– bards in Provence 1100-1400, means “to find”

trouvere
– Northern French poets 1100-1300, love

Tudor
Age – 1485-1603, reigns of Henry VIII to Elizabeth I

tumbling
hymn – Skeltonic verse

turpiloquence
– ashamed speech

twiner
– double limerick by de la Mare

typsologoy
– investigate allegorical symbols, generally in Bible

ubi
sunt regulation – “where are those before us?”

ultima
thule – farthest probable place

unanimism
– common spirit, “Jules Romains”

unical
– vast turn letters

Unitarianism
– ۱۸۲۰s US, Jesus not in Trinity, saved by character, assimilated Universalists in
۱۹۶۱

University
Wits – 1580s London group, Bohemians, enclosed Marlowe, Nashe, and Greene

utilitarianism
– Bentham’s proceed in 1700s Britain of judging a work by a usefulness

vade
mecum – handbook

vapours
– ۱۷۰۰s eccentricity

variorum
book – embody probable texts and commentaries with a work

Varronian
fun – surreptitious satire;  anatomy
/ menippean

vatic
– auspicious poets

vaudeville
– circus-like entertainment, from Normandy

Venus
and Adonis hymn – 6-line iambic pentameter 
ababcc

verbum
infas regulation – “unspeaking word” paradox

Verfremdungseffekt
– German disunion effect

verisimilitude
– Scott’s tenure for emergence of Truth

vers
libre – 1800s French transformation to make communication reduction strict

verso
– behind (left) of page

verticalism
– ۱۸۰۰s architecture, alertness fourth dimension, Jolas about Transition
work

vice
– tempter in probity play

Victorian
Age – 1837-1901, complacent, hypocritical, squeamish

vignette
– precise, ethereal sketch

villanelle
– ۱۹-line French poem with 2 rhymes

virgule
– symbol used to sequence feet

voice-over
– orator not seen (or during slightest not concerned in a action)

vorticism
– Descarte’s tenure for binomial epistemology and 1914 Lewis spatial forms,
clear

vulgate
– Latin for “commonly used”

Wardour
Street – feigned discuss with archaisms

War
of Theaters – 1598-1602, open vs. child theaters, Jonson vs. Marston

weak
finale – a customarily unstressed syllable during finish of line is metrically stressed

Wellerism
– utterance, speaker, and situation, like a pun, from Dickens

whitespace
– besiege critical text

widow
– removed text

wildtrack
– soundtrack before video made

word
accent – normal highlight (rhetorical)

wrenched
accent – change word accent for metrical accent

Yeats
hymn – 8-line aabbcddc iambic penatameter solely 4-6-7 are short

zeugma
– border together conflicting meanings (eg “bolt doorway and dinner”,
“cultivate wedlock and estate”,

   
“either we or he was”)

 

 

 

 

Article source: http://ai.stanford.edu/~csewell/culture/litterms.htm

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