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|In short, we agree with Robert Bresson, a French film director, who once noted, ''|
An old thing becomes new if you detach it from what usually surrounds it.'' When
concepts are separated from the hierarchical mental structures of which they are
|2 The New is not a fashion, it is a value. ROLAND BARTHES (1415-80). Ffi-nt h |
somiologisl. ThePletwK of the Text. "Modern" (1975). 3 An old thing becomes
new if you detach it from what usually surrounds it. ROBERT BRESSON Ib.
|The actor '1t's not me you are seeing and hearing. it's the otber man But being |
unable to be wholly the olher. he is not that other." Brecht's strategy of ... 'an old
thing becomes new if you detach it from what usually surrounds it'" 1n general.
|The implications ot this attempt to neutralize the value of the image become clear |
in the following passage from Saus- sure: "The value of any term is ... "An old
thing becomes new if you detach it from what usually surrounds it" (NC, 26/57).
|So, we knocked out some walls; built a new entry; put in a café, new flooring, and |
bigger stairways; and gave everything an incredible “lodge” feel. We really ... An
old thing becomes new if you detach it from what usually surrounds it. (Robert ...
|As Brecht puts it, "everyday things are thereby raised above the level of the |
obvious and the automatic." Or Bresson: "an old thing becomes new if you detach
it from what usually surrounds it."35 In general, Brecht suggests, there are two ...
|Through analogy, he reasoned that he could create a useful means of attaching |
things to each other with a similar system of ... a French film director, who once
noted: "An old thing becomes new if you detach it from what usually surrounds it.
|Old things are passed away ; behold, all things are become new. ... Our faith |
becomes •• the substance of things hoped for, the evidence of things not seen. ...
Verily I say unto you, whosoever shall not receive the kingdom of God as a little
child, shall in no wise enter therein. ... It is however a much cheaper purchase
than the heaven of fleeting enjoyment they surround themselves ... If the labourer
die, or remove, the balance due to him upon the books, shall be paid to his family
|a work of universal reference in all departments of knowledge, with a new atlas of |
the world William Dwight Whitney, Benjamin Eli Smith ... communication or retreat
; invest, as a fortified place : as, to surround a city ; to surround a detachment of
the enemy. ... To overflow. Streams if stopt nirrownd. Warner, Albion's England,
vlii. 129. surround (su-round'), n. [< surround, v.] 1. ... Something connected with
or belonging to those things that usually surround or environ; an accompanying
|The only published writing by the great French flimmaker, Robert Bresson.|