About 1,420 results
|But speech, developing as a general social acquirement, was one leading |
creative factor in the uprise of humanity. Speech is human nature itself, with none
of the artificiality of written language. Finally, we now so habitually intermingle
|Voltaire Speech is human nature itself, with none of the artificiality of written |
language. - Whitehead, Alfred North Speech is the twin of my vision, it is unequal
to measure itself, it provokes me forever, it says sarcastically, Walt you contain ...
|Writers sometimes struggle to express the sounds of real speech on the page: |
The Flower Girl. Ow, eez ye-ooa san, is e? Wal ... Speech is human nature itself,
with none of the artificiality of written language. ALFRED NORTH WHITEHEAD ...
|Speech is human nature itself with none of the artificiality of written language. -|
Alfred Whitehead (Suffffi, wsoflo) seft siir f$lujiri6m&& (gamu!. £\$Ai ri((g$ui
QwirijiluSlsSI($&(fftii Qffiuir)an&& (ajsmw sj&^w glanuuirgi. 2711. That which is
|philosophical perspectives for writers and teachers of writing Ann E. Berthoff ... |
Writing as a factor in human experience is comparable to the steam- engine. ...
Speech is human nature itself, with none of the artificiality of written language.
|Whitehead, Alfred North Speech is human nature itself, with none of the |
artificiality of written language. - Whitehead, Alfred North Civilization advances by
extending the number of important operations which we can perform without
|Cornell Embassadors Student Speakers Bureau Alumni House, Cornell |
University Ithaca, New York 148S0 SPEECH IS HUMAN NATURE ITSELF, WITH
NONE OF THE ARTIFICIALITY OF WRITTEN LANGUAGE. ALFRED NORTH ...
|Technics and Time 2: Disorientation continues Stiegler's interrogation of prosthetic and ortho-thetic memory in light of the crisis that arises when speed and delay are irreconcilable, the crisis of "human being" itself.|
|But in one respect they are all essentially of the same tribe and kin; they are all |
slightly varying forms of artificiality. ... etymology of the word, poetry, is something
made, something artificial, something produced not by nature, but by man. The
Touch of Poetry in fiction may be an artificial development of action, of character,
or merely of language. ... for every novelist softly to repeat to himself each time
that sorrow or misfortune intrudes itself into the pages he is writing. There is none
|As to song so called, and your fiddling talent, — «ven if you have one, much more |
if you have none, — we will talk of that a ... Mr. Carlyle holds this doctrine still
more strongly than when he did his best to discourage Sterling from verse-writing
. ... and unjustly) a wonder of artificiality and affectation, — should be the one to
assert that the form and matter of human ... seems to shadow forth Mr. Carlyle's
contempt for mere speech, and his wish to saturate language with meaning
under the ...