Literary WritingWriting Literary
Is literary writing?
Literary writing" is reminiscent of works by authors such as Shakespeare, Milton or Wordsworth; definite samples of everything that the concept Implicit. In an instinctive way we combine the concept with attributes such as artistry, creativity and the most noble of humanity. I will examine some of the features of this type of writing in this paper.
The main difference between literary works and other works is their creativeness or artistry. As the author of this paragraph emphasizes the difference between the writing of didactical purposes and the literary writing that has this other, aesthetical aspect. Basically, it is an expressiveness of living through the media of language", but the use of speech is deeper than if it is only used to transmit information.
These two excerpts, both of which describe a partner's reaction to marriage issues, differ in terms of both shape and intention: Thus literary writing, with the intention of creativity and art, is more meticulously organized and uses words for the rhythmic effect of their flowing, their tone and their emotional and descriptive characteristics.
Literary authors can also include sound, rhymes, rhythms, irony, dialog and its variants such as idioms and jargon, and a variety of other equipment in the building of a particular work, poetry, or game. The literary writing is essentially an "answer", a submissive individual point of views that the author articulates through his subjects, thoughts, ideas, memories, trying to elicit or provoking an answer in his readers with his arsenal of words.
At Welsh Hill Country, R. S. Thomas communicates his answer to a landscape: Both excerpts show a creatively and imaginatively reacting to a certain sequence and show the possibilities of how a writer can catch his atmosphere with the help of dictation and evoke a reactions in the readers.
Appliances such as rhyming, rhythms, alliteration and harmony are combined to create a texture of atmosphere, a recognizably literary one. Maybe we should also consider the writer's motivations as a determinant that differentiates literature from other types of writing. Hemingway gives his reason for writing: Larkin cites his reasoning for writing poetry as a need "to keep things that I have seen/thought/feel (if I may say so, a compound and complicated experience), both for myself and for others".
Here, in The Whitsun Weddings, his motif was to grasp his answer at a glance from a train: One of the main characteristics of literary writing is one' s own motivations. She is the motor of creation, and the last two excerpts are an example of some of the great issues that are recurring not only in literature but in all the arts: charity, life, warfare, and mayhem.
Perhaps an appraisal of the motifs of literary authors should encompass the overflow of their passion, their wish for self-portrayal, a lasting attraction to mankind in all its diversity, the need to deal with relations as they really are in the realm, as they really are, the pursuit of an ideals that can only coexist in the imaginary, and perhaps the need to create, mould and create things of Beauty.
He has to solve inner conflict, come to an inner comprehension, look for a believable sense of existence, of dying, of everything. It always reaches for a kind of truths, an artistically created truths, a truths which lies in the single artists and which have to be understood, realized and made to be understand.
Its many different novel styles pose a particular challange to the notion of " literary writing ". Crime thrillers and sci-fi stories, for example, are creatively and imaginatively depicting the world. If we could call into doubt their earnestness as a literary work, or whether they can attain the high ideal of the arts, then we might as well call into doubt the importance of "seriousness" and "the high ideal of art".
Perhaps the great conflicting issues of everyday existence or the quest for truths and beauties are not the subject of beloved fiction, nor are they concerned with the dark side of everyday existence or flee into the fantasy, but can they still be regarded as "literature"? Are they still an important part of our view of the outside wide globe, as "real" writing does?
Apparently, literary works such as Tolstoy's War and Peace and Proust's Memory of the Past take as their essence an occasion, an element of living and build a universe around that essence. You impart know-how, comprehension and experiences and are therefore regarded as important. However, they have in fact in fact in common with the mystery and sci-fi novel that they are made up of words used to say something, words that can or cannot be interpreted, and words that can or cannot give an insight into the realm they represent.
In my opinion, it is the literary "broad church" that should address every topic, and it is finally the single reader or the reader in masses who decides the value of a particular work and whether or not it merits a place in the literary histories.
Authors want to show us "the world", but not one author can, and "literature" should include many different types of authors, because everyone tries to show us something that cannot be shown as a whole. Everyone, whether Tolstoy or Raymond Chandler, can only give us his own little piece of understand.
In the end, it is the works that remain that are to be regarded as "literature" that have managed to capture, to see, to literate, to understand a piece of the world. Maybe we should let a author have the last say about the writing art: To sum up, literary writing has certain distinctive features.
It' a self-confident, fanciful way of writing that uses words not only to communicate information, but also as an artistic medium. In the end, it is an answer to the world. I am convinced that words are the highest means of expressing humanity through the use of excellent literary writings such as the following: