Dramatic Discourse: Dialogue as Interaction in Plays
Routledge, 2005/06/20 - 340 ページ
Whilst poetry and fiction have been subjected to extensive linguistic analysis, drama has long remained a neglected field for detailed study. Vimala Herman argues that drama should be of particular interest to linguists because of its form, dialogue and subsequent translation into performance. The subsequent interaction that occurs on stage is a rich and fruitful source of analysis and can be studied by using discourse methods that linguists employ for real-life interaction. Shakespeare, Pinter, Osborne, Beckett, Chekhov, and Shaw are just some of the dramatists whose material is drawn upon.
Each chapter contains a theoretical section in which major concepts of each framework are explained before the relevance of the framework to dramatic discourse is analyzed and explored using textual examples. This book will be of interest to undergraduates and postgraduates studying in the areas of literary linguistics and stylistics, or anyone specialising in the relationship between the text and performance.
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action assessed assumptions attempts audience Bartley behaviour beliefs characters cognitive communication complex concept conflict constructed context conventional conversation Coriolanus course cultural deictic centre deixis Dell Hymes Desdemona dialogue discourse display dominance dramatic speech effects Elam enacted expression extract female feminist fictional fictional world floor focus forms function gender given Hamlet Harry Harry’s hearer Iago ibid identity illocutionary illocutionary act illocutionary force implicatures inferences initiates instance institutional intention inter-personal interaction interpretation involved issues Kent kind Laertes language Lear Lear’s linguistic male Maurya Maxim meaning mode mutual norms notion one’s Ophelia options Othello participants patriarchal pauses performance perlocutionary act person phatic play political Polonius possible pragmatic questions reference relations relevant response role rules Sarah scene segment sequence sexuality Shakespeare’s signify silence situation social space speak speaker specific speech acts speech event strategies structure tag questions talk topic turn change turn-taking utterance verbal women