intertextuality


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in·ter·tex·tu·al

 (ĭn′tər-tĕks′cho͞o-əl)
adj.
Relating to or deriving meaning from the interdependent ways in which texts stand in relation to each other.

in′ter·tex′tu·al′i·ty (-ăl′ĭ-tē) n.
in′ter·tex′tu·al·ly adv.

intertextuality

(ˈɪntəˈtɛkstjuːˌælɪtɪ)
n
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) literature the ways in which texts are interrelated and meanings that arise out of this
Translations

intertextuality

[ˌɪntətekstjʊˈælɪtɪ] Nintertextualidad f

intertextuality

n (Liter) → Intertextualität f
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References in periodicals archive ?
0: reading Calpurnius whole, non contenti exemplis saeculi vestri: intertextuality and the declamatory tradition in Calpurnius, problems of paremiography in Calpurnius, and metrical and accentual clausulae as evidence for the date and origin of Calpurnius.
Going back to my intention to explain the value of intertextuality in Learning in the age of digital reason, evoking the fields that the book does not (overtly) cover (semiotics and multimodality as distinct approaches to communication), I must first say that intertextuality is a complex and contested term.
In a sometimes-repetitive demonstration of supplementation and intertextuality within postmodern film adaptations, Slethaug's work proves an engrossing read and one that is evidently written by a scholar of merit in the realm of film studies.
Abstract: This paper presents the method of intertextuality conceived not in a general manner, but in its application to the biblical texts.
Beltran, CCP Intertextual Division chief, said that the primary goal of the three-day event is to define intertextuality through the pocket events.
The Great American Scaffold: Intertextuality and Identity in American Presidential Discourse.
In this essay, I want to focus on Rodriguez's and Tarantino's use of intertextuality as it constitutes a major feature of Grindhouse used to connect a film- and cultural-historical past with today's culture.
This could be used so well to illustrate the concept of intertextuality, but it is quite simply joyful, playful and inspiring.
I begin with a definition of intertextuality proposed by Marko Juvan in his 2008 History and Poetics of Intertextuality:
Theorists, who see the necessity of the "death of the author," even separate influence from intertextuality.
The topics include Marian verse as politically oppositional poetry in Elizabethan England, performance and Parshanut: The Historie of Jacob and Esau, biblical and rabbinic intertextuality in George Herbert's "The Collar" and "The Pearl," some literary and historiographical challenges in reading funeral sermons for early modern English women, and the language of tragic community in King Lear.
In this essay I explore intertextuality and its uses in Eniima elis.