auctorial


Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • adj

Synonyms for auctorial

of or by or typical of an author

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
Kelly claims that historiography (and even hagiographer) influenced the art of romance, draws some of his auctorial interventions from these three `genres', yet cannot decide if Wace was a proto-romancer (p.
4) can only represent the auctorial, 'post eventum' perspective of the narrator, knowing now the consequences of the choice that he made at that time (130-132).
Antonio saves his immortal soul, even if by auctorial fiat.
He analogizes this phenomenon with Shakespeare's body of plays and poetry: It is not the scanty knowledge of the author that counts, nor the persistent controversy over auctorial attribution, regardless of printed folios.
Most interpretations of Foe see Mr Foe as the auctorial and authorative writer figure.
When the text uses the third person, it isn't the auctorial third person but the third person of "free indirect discourse," what German aestheticians were the first to identify as erlebte Rede: the thoughts, sentiments, intentions, etc.
The auctorial gesture of painting serves to animate the black-box image production of the computer processor, which is ultimately invisible.
It is becoming more and more evident to Petrarch scholars that his reflections on poetics and his field of greatest poetic daring (in terms of auctorial intertextuality), albeit generally in prose, include the actual Latin works listed.
Anita Obermeier, The History and Anatomy of Auctorial Self-Criticism in the European Middle Ages, Internationale Forschungen zur Allgemeinen und Vergleichenden Literaturwissenschaft 32 (Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1999).
A month or so before publication I came down with the usual auctorial premonitions of disaster.
Presidential Cake" is a condensed double-pronged ballad on auctorial as well as electoral presumption, delineating a hyperbolic dream-dynamic most effectively.
Nor would one suspect auctorial capriciousness in Marguerite de Navarre's "Second Story" of The Heptameron (1588) on reading that the valet takes a phallic knife and stabs the faithful wife to death when she refuses to submit to him.
It must suffice to point out that, as far as analysis of the ego-narrative in the Roman novels concerns, the analytical tools of narratology, especially through the dichotomies of author~narrator, auctorial narrator~actorial narrator, and homodiegetic narration~heterodiegetic narration (and combinations) have been of great use.
while acknowledging that the auctorial narrator is one of those philosophers who "iurent in ipsius nomen".
Naming targets of Huxley's mockery, students work their way toward an understanding of auctorial judgment and purpose.