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"Politics and the English Language" (1946) is an essay by George Orwell that criticised the "ugly and inaccurate" written English of his time and examines the connection between political orthodoxies and the debasement of language.
Politics and the English Language Questions and Answers. The Question and Answer section for Politics and the English Language is a great resource to ask questions, find answers, and discuss the novel.
Welcome to the New Home of DiversityLearningK12. DLK12 is a publishing venture specializing in bilingual education, ESL, language policy, school reform, civil rights, constructivist pedagogy, and related issues.
Welcome to the School of Politics, Philosophy, Language and Communication Studies based in the Arts Building at the centre of the UEA campus. The School brings together staff and students studying a wide range of subjects including politics, international relations, broadcast journalism, media, public policy, philosophy, language competency, intercultural communication and translation studies.
Dog-whistle politics is political messaging employing coded language that appears to mean one thing to the general population but has an additional, different, or more specific resonance for a targeted subgroup. The analogy is to a dog whistle, whose ultrasonic whistling sound is heard by dogs but inaudible to humans.. The term can be distinguished from "code words" used in some specialist ...
Lauren Chen, who is a BlazeTV host, accuses me of “siding with a LITERAL ISIS member” (hyperventilating caps in original) in the matter of Hoda Muthana. I wrote that Muthana, an Islamic State ...
The Rhetorica Network offers analysis and commentary about the rhetoric of journalism, politics, and our culture. This site features the Rhetorica web log, a rhetoric primer, a primer of critical techniques, and information for citizens.The character of Rhetorica represents the purposes and canons of classical rhetoric.--Andrew R. Cline, Ph.D.
Listening to stories widens the imagination; telling them lets us leap over cultural walls, embrace different experiences, feel what others feel. Elif Shafak builds on this simple idea to argue that fiction can overcome identity politics.
New study of 381,000 political speeches finds that liberals use more complex language than conservatives
Decolonising the Mind is a collection of essays about language and its constructive role in national culture, history, and identity. The book, which advocates for linguistic decolonization, is one of Ngũgĩ’s best-known and most-cited non-fiction publications, helping to cement him as a pre-eminent voice theorizing the “language debate” in post-colonial studies.