cdc-coteauxdegaronne
» » Native American Discourse: Poetics and Rhetoric (Cambridge Studies in Oral and Literate Culture)
eBook Native American Discourse: Poetics and Rhetoric (Cambridge Studies in Oral and Literate Culture) ePub

eBook Native American Discourse: Poetics and Rhetoric (Cambridge Studies in Oral and Literate Culture) ePub

by Joel Sherzer,Anthony C. Woodbury

  • ISBN: 0521329361
  • Category: History and Criticism
  • Subcategory: Literature
  • Author: Joel Sherzer,Anthony C. Woodbury
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press; First Edition edition (July 31, 1987)
  • Pages: 256
  • ePub book: 1756 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1324 kb
  • Other: lrf mbr txt mobi
  • Rating: 4.1
  • Votes: 260

Description

Volume 19 Issue 1. Joel Sherzer and Anthony C. Wo. .

Volume 19 Issue 1. Woodbury (ed., Native American discourse: Poetics and rhetoric. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987. Pp. x + 246. M. Dale Kinkade (a1).

Native American Discourse book. Published July 31st 1987 by Cambridge University Press. Native American Discourse: Poetics and Rhetoric (Cambridge Studies in Oral and Literate Culture). 0521329361 (ISBN13: 9780521329361).

Native American discourse: Poetics and rhetoric. J Sherzer, AC Woodbury. Cambridge University Press, 1987. The functions of rhetorical structure: A study of Central Alaskan Yupik Eskimo discourse. Handbook of North American Indians 5, 49-63, 1984. Interactions of tense and evidentiality: a study of Sherpa and English.

by Anthony C. Woodbury Joel Sherzer (Author). Publisher: Cambridge University Press (1987).

Sherzer, Joel; Woodbury, Anthony C.

Includes bibliographical references and indexes. Tonka poetics: John Rush Buffalo's "Coyote and Eagle's Daughter - Warm Springs Sahaptin narrative analysis - Poetic structuring of Kuna discourse: the line - Hearing a voice in an ancient text: Quiché Maya poetics in performance - Rhetorical structure in a Central Alaskan Yupik Eskimo traditional narrative.

Cambridge Studies in Oral and Literate Culture, 13. New York: Cambridge Univer- sity Press, 1987. T h e substant ive essays, Dell Hymess Tonkawa Poetics: John Rush Buffalos Coy- ote and Eagles Daughter, Virginia Hymess Warm Springs Sahaptin Narrative Analy- sis, Joel Sherzers Poetic Structuring of Kuna Discourse: T h e Line, Dennis Ted- locks Hearing a Voice in an Ancient Text: Quicht Maya Poetics in Performance, and Anthony C. Woodburys Rhetorical Struc- ture in a Central Alaskan. Yupik Eskimo Tra- ditional Narrative, all provide interesting ex- amples of Native American verbal art.

oceedings{Basso1989NativeAD, title {Native American Discourse: Poetics and Rhetoric}, author {Ellen B. Basso and Joel Sherzer and Anthony Cabot Woodbury}, year {1989} }. Ellen B. Basso, Joel Sherzer, Anthony Cabot Woodbury.

I want to now turn to a specific example of the relative fixity or flexibility in oral literature. Sherzer (1987 Sherzer (, 1990) has discussed such variation among the Kuna of Panama. He notes that among the Kuna there are two general categories of texts: those that are relatively flexible and dependent on the situation at hand, and those that are fixed or relatively fixed. The first type includes narratives and stories told in gathering houses. Reference: Keeping the Word: On Orality and Literacy (With a Sideways Glance at Navajo).

The Cambridge Companions to Literature and Classics form a book series published by Cambridge University Press. Each book is a collection of essays on the topic commissioned by the publisher. Topics Theatre History by David Wiles and Christine Dymkowski African American Theatre by Harvey Young Piers Plowman by Andrew Cole and Andrew Galloway. Cambridge Companions. Woodbury. Native South American discourse. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Kuna ways of speaking: An ethnographic perspective. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Originally published in 1987, the aim of this book is to advance a fresh perspective on the presentation, philology, analysis, and interpretation of oral literature and verbal art. Developed through commentaries and analysis of a range of texts from Native American communities, past and present, this original approach is centered on discourse, which the contributors take as being the richest point of intersection among language, culture, society, and individual expression. In discourse, individuals draw on their own artistry at the same time as they draw on the special and unique resources of the language and culture of their communities.