Visual Paraphrasing of Poetry: A Sourcebook for Teachers and Readers
University Press of America, 1993 - 204 Seiten
Visual Paraphrasing introduces a method for helping students from high school through college to read poetry with more accuracy and personal involvement. Like verbal paraphrasing, sketches help the reader see what is literally described in a poem, what is not, and what is ambiguous. The technique combines traditional interpretive ends with means compatible with reader-response theory and process-oriented writing approaches. The book contains an introduction relating the technique to literary theory, for those interested in such issues. Those primarily concerned with helping students learn to read poetic language may skip to the examples, which move from the extremely simple to the sublimely complex. Examples of the technique applied to prose are also included, as are some related applications of drawing for the teaching of literature (maps, schemata of world-views, and illustration as opposed to visual paraphrase).
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THE DESIGN IN DESIGN
DRAWING IRONIC CONCLUSIONS IN OZYMANDIAS
THE POSITION OF THE BALL TURRET GUNNER
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Abbey actually ambiguous Angel appearance appropriate basic Beauty become beginning bird calls Coleridge compared complex concept connection contains create cuttlefish dark deep described determinate diagram difficult drawing earth effects elements emphasizes example experience eyes face fact figure give hand hear heart human idea illustration imagination implies initially interpretation Keats kind landscape least leaves less light lines literal looks meaning Melancholy metaphor mind mirror moon move narrator nature never objects ocean once particular perception perspective physical picture poem poet poetry positive possible precisely present question reader reading reflect relation relatively represent Romantic says scene seems seen sense sensory setting side sketch soul speaker specific spirit stanza suggest symbolic things thou thought trees truth understanding vision visual paraphrasing wind Wordsworth