diegetic


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di·e·ge·tic

 (dī′ə-jĕt′ĭk)
adj.
Of or relating to artistic elements that are perceived as existing within the world depicted in a narrative work: diegetic sound.

diegetic

(ˌdaɪəˈdʒɛtɪk)
adj
of or relating to diegesis
Translations
diégétique
diegeta
References in periodicals archive ?
Film professor Edward Branigan writes of 'character projection', wherein 'an aspect of character becomes the organizing principle of present, diegetic time and space'.
James Fanning, in "Thursday Next, or: Metalepsis Galore--and More," examines the "fictional diegetic complexity" (105) of Fforde's series, trying his best to make sense of a world which frequently verges on nonsense.
It is thus somewhat unfortunate that while chapter two successfully analyzes the interaction of diegetic and non-diegetic music with the films in highly sophisticated form, it lapses back into the worn out periodization of cultural politics that dates back to the first (Western) approaches to East German culture in the early seventies (i.
Film-music theorist Claudia Gorbman distinguishes three modes of silence: diegetic musical silence (whereby there is silence within the film world, but non-diegetic music--audible only to audiences--can be present), non-diegetic silence (when there is no music or score, but diegetic sounds can be heard) and structural silence (when a sound, previously used at a certain point, is later missing from similar places).
Such modes of discursive or diegetic belatedness also manifest formally, as these poems manipulate "at times violently, their own formal structures, employing tropes and figures in ways that interrogate equivalence, proximity, and intimacy.
In persona poems without voice, the level of the subject of enunciation can be more marked, sometimes to the point that the "person" of this extradiegetic speaker is formed on the extradiegetic level and that this speaker penetrates the lower diegetic level, that is the level of the plot (storyworld).
The aim of mimetic discourse is to bring the audience close to the events which are the subject of a text, as if they were immediately witnessing them, whereas diegetic discourse creates distance: the events are not merely depicted by the narrator but evaluated and interpreted, connected to other events and reflected on.
Wissner investigates the ways in which diegetic and non-diegetic music encourages the television viewer's escape from reality and the importance placed on the viewer's aural imagination.
While each episode is musically driven, the diegetic sounds of nature and animals are layered in a separate track.
The music is diegetic, but not indigenous, in the later videos: These works' probing nature leaves open the question of whether Sala's shooting locations, like Internista's salvaged footage, lack a sound, or whether music itself needs to be situated in unexpected places.
In addition to providing access to informative and reformatted content and to diegetic and ludic extensions, the site sought to work as a means of access to content available on social networks such as Facebook and Twitter.
Spectators' phenomenological registering of an off-screen voice occupying physical and onscreen space is complicated by the differences between diegetic sound and theatrical sound.