nonfictional


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Antonyms for nonfictional

not fictional

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References in periodicals archive ?
Starting from two of the introductory quotations (those from Gellner and Renan) I should like to argue that James' nonfictional account of his visits to Belgium and the Netherlands, written in the mid-70s, perfectly fits into that literary tradition of British travelogues that, starting with William Beckford at the end of the eighteenth century, loved to loathe the Belgians (Demoor Fields).
Eventually, bringing together some 100 experts from some two dozen nations, the ICLA/AILC produced five collaborative volumes: Romantic Irony (1988), Romantic Drama (1994), Romantic Poetry (2002), Nonfictional Romantic Prose (2004), and Romantic Prose Fiction (2008).
Writing for the "crime junkies" who make up the audience for fictional and nonfictional television crime dramas, Silver, a former Assistant US Attorney, draws on actual trials as well as plots and characters from popular TV shows to illustrate issues in criminal law, such as degrees of murder, the defense of intoxication, search warrants, insanity pleas, and the purposes of pretrial hearings.
Similar to the mode of visual imagery and to that of quoted nonfictional remarks, the effect of this mode is to blur the boundaries of the text by introducing preconceived ideas associated with a particular term and to create new meanings for the term in the space of the novel.
Cruz also "opens up" the picaresque genre in new and surprising ways to include works not normally treated in this context, such as Rojas' Celestina and nonfictional soldiers' autobiographies.
And then there is the confusing conflating (for the general reader) of fictional and nonfictional, as well as temporal and geographical, film representations of battlefield realities, including traumatic injuries, on pages 96-97.
In this he ewes something to Paul Metcalf, who transformed nonfictional documents into mixed-genre poetry in works such as "I-57" and "U.
Evidence-based, interactive learning activities, which reinforce "serious play," target vocabulary building, comprehension, word analysis, phonics, study skills, critical thinking, and reading of fictional and nonfictional text, whether students are early readers or continuing readers.
If the second, it is a nonfictional invention--a mental model that has been used (or perhaps even could be used) to create something outside the mind.
Working with both fictional and nonfictional texts, Klages positions issues of disability at the center of the study of sentimentalism, as well as nineteenth-century American literature and culture.
For example, Isherwood and Spender were longtime friends and both wrote significant autobiographical works, in fictional and nonfictional guises, so a comparison of the ways in which each man told or withheld the truth are fascinating, especially given the profound differences in their lives, with Spender marrying and renouncing his formerly gay life and Isherwood forming a thirty-plus-year relationship with Don Bachardy.
Writings in The Southern Literary Messenger: Nonfictional Prose, ed.
Among the most vivid and poignant pieces is Elise Johnson McDougald's memoir "The Women of the White Strain," which offers a nonfictional counterpart to Larsen's exploration of biracial identity in Quicksand.
This is what justifies the author's statement, made in a nonfictional essay at the end, that ``there is something inherently dangerous in the form,'' something that ``has apparently wreaked havoc on those who play it.
In addition to providing the latest statements on this debate by both sides, this volume also includes two important features: new work extending the concept into previously underexplored areas, such as nonfictional narrative and multiple implied authors, and producing a number of readings of specific texts that try to show the precise difference the concept makes or fails to make.