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Tag Archives: Ferdinand de Saussure
To begin with, the Structural Linguists concern themselves only with the spoken language. The generally low esteem with which they regard writing derives in part from the statistic that only about five per cent of the of the world’s approximately … Continue reading
Linguistics began to evolve from philology in the latter half of the nineteenth century, and the most important events occurred in France and Russia. In Paris a young scholar named Ferdinand de Saussure ( 1857-1913) conceived the idea that structure, … Continue reading
“There is no such thing as coincidence. Only opportunity tempered by experience and fueled by ambition.” ( napier) A selective engagement with irrationality.A narrative of private woe and anguish inserted into the impersonal environment.They appear as neither statement nor question. … Continue reading
When you’re not by my side The world’s in two, and I’m a fool When you’re not in my sight Then everything, just fades from view The mystery of love belongs to you The mystery of love belongs to you … Continue reading
“To Roland Barthes, the gap in meaning at the heart of the aesthetic experience opened up the possibility of an orgasmic explosion of the parameters of the self, a vertiginous liberation into the joys of an abyss outside of even … Continue reading