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|"Never trust the teller, trust the tale," said D. H. Lawrence, relying as he did on the |
persuasiveness of the "data" in the story itself, rather than on commentaries (
authorial or critical) about it. The persuasiveness of novelists and critics rests not
|When approaching an analysis of Hitchcock's films, and indeed any story, it is |
best to apply D. H. Lawrence's advice: 'Never trust the teller. Trust the tale.' The
thoughts and concerns of the teller are woven into the tale, whether the teller
|In the lengthy "self-analysis" that follows, Trilling explains his change in taste by |
citing D. H. Lawrence from Studies in Classic American Literature. Lawrence's "
Never trust the teller, trust the tale" becomes Trilling's implicit rule of thumb, Don't
|Never trust the artist. Trust the tale. The proper function of the critic is to save the |
tale from the artist who created it.19 Lawrence's firm affirmation here has won
general approval among his readers 'Never trust the teller, trust the tale' has a ...
|Do you think D. H. Lawrence's phrase, 'Never trust the teller, trust the Q tale', is |
still meaningful today, and how far do you agree? How do you consider the
author outside his text, not only in his postfaces, articles, but also in the
presentation of ...
|... incompetent that the newly arrested criminal could easily be as innocent as |
Manny.Never trust the teller,trust the tale,D.H.Lawrence once said;never trust the
titles,we might add,trust the movie. 17 sing along with hitch: music for television
|Consider Lawrence's most quoted dictum from Studies: "Never trust the artist. |
Trust the tale. The proper function of a critic ... His apparent stress on rescuing the
tale from the teller also seems to argue that the author is not a privileged reader
|Never trust the teller, trust the tale. d. h. lawrence1 In making assessments |
about anything, it is important to avoid unfair comparisons. Well, it ain't Citizen
Kane! is only a reasonable criticism if the film un- der scrutiny has sufficiently
|And I trust him. Merlyn Lowther, what sort of chap is called Merlyn Lowther, you |
wonder, and have you read the faint ... think I still do that he partly had in mind
the memorable slogan of D. H. Lawrence: Never trust the teller, trust the tale.
|From the literal back to the purposive From a language-mythological perspective, |
the literal rule must appear unequivocably as the default option, akin to
Lawrence's injunction 'never trust the teller, trust the tale'. For the literal rule trusts