intertext


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intertext

(ˈɪntəˌtɛkst)
n
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a literary text that is related to one or more other texts, esp through the use of allusions to these texts
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
One of the linguistic devices extensively used in the parliamentary discourse due to its pragmatic value is intertext. A number of studies were conducted on the use of intertext in various parliamentary texts (Berrocal 2016; Constantinescu 2012; Gruber 2012).
From that conference, 11 papers consider such aspects as author--text--intention: a case study on the Letter of James, authorship and/as intertext: Julia Kristeva and Paul de Man, between intention and reception: textual meaning-making in inter-subjective perspective, a Bible that expresses everything while communicating nothing: Deleuze and Guattari's cure for interpretosis, dying and rising with the author: specters of Paul and the material text, and choreographing the unchoreographable: repetition and disappearance in the Gospel of Mark.
Wetmore, Jr., in "At the Mountains of Mexico: The Echoes and Intertexts of Lovecraft and Dunsany," argues that del Toro adapts and blends both authors into the historical and social context of his films; for example, Wetmore argues that Hellboy II: The Golden Army forms an intertext "with Dunsany's work, especially "The King of Elfland's Daughter" (23).
Critical to the SolGen's reading strategy is the construction of an intertext, which supplements and fills the constitutional gaps.
If business studies literature is useful, so too is recent research concerning what has variously been called the media intertext or the transmedia product line (Bowrey, 2011; Johnson, 2009; Meehan, 1991).
Part 3, "Oppositions of Ideologies and Cultures," includes: Michele Marrapodi, "The Aretinean Intertext and the Heterodoxy of The Taming of the Shrew" (235-56); Lawrence F.
Early in Conrad's Heart of Darkness, the narrator Marlow realizes his human connection to the exhausted natives resting near a mine in the Congo, a realization predicated upon a heretofore unrecognized intertext drawn from Dante's slothful character Belacqua in the Purgatorio.
Abstract: An examination of Isaiah 40 as possible intertext to John Donnes "A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning" illuminates the consolatio motifs of the poem.
The very first example he elaborates on is perhaps the most revealing as it gave the book its title: the musical exchange--over ten years--between Curtis Mayfield, with the song "People Get Ready," and Bob Marley, with the song "One Love," which must be considered as "a single unit," an intertext that will allow for a better understanding of each song's lyrics.
This personal self-awareness provides them with insight into their collective object of study and the play's primary intertext: Beethoven's Diabelli Variations.
In this brilliant essay, Weissberger argues that another of Lope's plays, El nino inocente de La Guardia, also serves as an important intertext for Cervantes's second dramatic expression of the Algerian theme.