Tuesday, September 08, 2020

Tuesday, September 08, 2020 12:30 am by M. in , ,    No comments
A couple of new Brontë articles:
A metaphorical Interpretation of Great Moments of Passion of Some Characters in Novel Wuthering Heights
Imad Ahmed Ali Ardab
Gezira Journal of Educational Sciences and Humanities
Vol 17 No 1 (2020)
The aim of the study is to endeavor to add more readings of the novel "Wuthering Heights" by Emily Brontë through highlighting the importance of figurative language particularly by analysis metaphors included in the text of the novel. Thus this paper attempts to envision more readings of figurative language and thereby links the reaction and behavior of some characters through their speech environment with each other and therefore interpreting each situation due to great moments of passion that characters have passed through. The study adopts descriptive analytical method. One of the most important findings of the study is the use of metaphors gives language much depth and significance. In addition the study recommends that figurative language as metaphors and other rhetorical expressions should be taught at early stages for students who learn English language.
Le Bien et le Mal: Une lecture croisée de Jane Eyre (1847)
by Joseph Brahim. SEID
Sioudina Mandibaye
Université de N’Djamena, Tchad

The question of good and evil is present in most of the novels and has inspired authors like Charlotte Brontë and Joseph Brahim Seid. Works like by Charlotte Brontë’s Jane Eyre and Au Tchad sous les étoiles by Joseph Brahim Seid have had lasting successes for having dealt in depth with  various subjects such as mistreatment and social exclusion. Charlotte Brontë for example, wrote with more realism, uses autobiographical elements and lets show through a conception of life where dignity and reason do not prevent desires, nor the romantic or even "Gothic" imagination. Joseph Brahim Seid on the other hand, through his tales and legends describes the conflict of good and evil, and praises values which aims at preventing fratricidal conflicts. To this end, he describes wickedness, sometimes dramatizing them, and provides advice on ascetic and mystical life, often painted with humor.


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