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Linguistics/literature/communication: Some partnership prospects

International Colloquium (Institute for Management and Techniques of Expression and Communication /Al Hoceima/Morocco)

Linguistics/literature/communication: Some partnership opportunities

Faculty of Science and Technology, 17./18. March 2023

Abdelmalek Essaadi University / Tetouan / Morocco

Historically, literature has never ceased to have reciprocal relationships with the various sciences or disciplines that have historically been concerned with the study of the respective workings of languages. Curiosity about language goes back a very long time, since the God of the Old Testament created the universe and its parts by naming things and took vengeance on the men who claimed to raise the Tower of Babel into heaven by their languages ​​diversified so that they no longer understand each other. More recently, the Greek Corax began around 460 BC. to teach in Sicily the method which had served him as a tyrant’s minister, in order to explain with great success the downfall of that tyrant. This “rhetorician” had as a pupil Tisias, who was the teacher of Gorgias, the rhetorician of whom Plato speaks. Rhetoric will prevail among the sophists. But the latter will be greatly criticized by Plato, who reproaches them for defending any thing or its opposite without worrying about the truth, as long as they are paid… About three centuries before Jesus Christ, Aristotle founded a rhetoric based on universal based principles and defined as the art of speaking persuasively or dialectically, in which the idea of ​​veracity plays a key role. Rhetoric is mainly based on reasoning. As far as literature is concerned, the focus at the time was on the concept of style. Cicero tells us in the De oratore that Aristotle wrote a history of rhetoric, but unfortunately this text has been lost. According to Aristotle, the best style is the one that teaches us the most things and teaches them the best. After rhetoric, literature on their study had cultivated a different relationship with grammar. In the west, the grammar that was developed in the 3rd century B.C. in the Hellenic world, to study and preserve the so-called classical texts, especially those of Homer. For a long time, the special relationship between grammar and literature was reduced to studying the texts of “good writers”. Of course, the grammarians’ approach to the analysis of a literary text was limited to the systematic study of the constituent elements of the language. After the era of grammar, which was intended as a way of further clarifying a literary text and unveiling its mysteries, the 19the Century. In fact, the importance of this new approach stems from the fact that stylistics, like grammar, wanted to show that it had something to say about literary texts. Approaching a literary text stylistically means, in principle, studying the processes that an author uses to achieve a certain effect on the reader. Also, at the beginning of the 20the At the beginning of the 20th century, when linguistics developed and positioned itself as a well-structured science with its own means for analyzing linguistic facts, linguists broke with the habit of only studying the literary texts of well-known authors. They also tried to take into account the achievements of the crowd of speakers. In other words, modern linguists remarkably expand their field of analysis by giving meaning to all linguistic production. In France, the birth of structuralism is linked to the revolt against traditionalist tendencies in literary studies based on the historical contribution and traditional criticism related to the poet’s life, to his time and to his historical journey. In fact, a remarkable development of a linguistics of cohesion and textual coherence based on pragmatic currents and theories of expression began at that time. These remarkably facilitated the linguistic analysis of the literary text in that they managed to embody the dark zones of the author’s imagination by evoking the external dimension of meaning. Therefore, the interpretation of the utterance by recourse to external aspects of the text contributes more or less to the completeness of the study of a literary text. So to put the utterance at the center of the utterance is to consider it as an activity; a very unique activity in the sense that we have long ignored the crucial role it plays in the process of interpreting meaning outside of the text. This allows us to highlight the function that enables propositions and in relation to which they are structured. Furthermore, through pronunciation, we can consider language as the discourse that allows us to understand literature not simply as a set of texts, but as a process that destabilizes the spontaneous distinction between text and context.

Finally, this international symposium “Linguistics/Literature/Communication: Some Possibilities of Partnership” invites researchers to explore the possibilities of yet undisclosed links between linguistics, literature and communication.

Communication suggestions:

Paper proposals should include:

The exact contact details of the author(s): surname(s), first name(s), affiliation or place of activity, status (professor, researcher, doctoral student, etc.), title of the message, summary of the message (500 words, without bibliographical information ) and a biobibliographical note for each author (80-100 words) indicating academic affiliation or place of practice, representative publications, areas of interest. Paper proposals should be sent before December 31, 2022 at the following address: [email protected]

Calendar :

– Deadline for proposals: December 31, 2022.

– Results of the scientific evaluation of the proposals: 15 January 2023.

– Final conference program: January 31, 2023.

– Date of the conference: 17./18. March 2023.

– Publication of the proceedings of the colloquium: September 2023.

Organizers of the symposium:

EL Arbi El Bakkali (Abdelmalek Essaadi University, Tetouan)

Hamid Ammar (Abdelmalek Essaadi University, Tetouan)

Camélia Kerkour (Abdelmalek Essaadi University, Tetouan)

address : Faculty of Sciences and Technologies of Al Hoceima, (BP: 34 Ajdir Al Hoceima 32 003, Center Ait Youssef Ou Ali) / Abdelmalek Essaadi University (Quartier M’haneche II, Avenue Palestine BP 2117 Tetouan) Morocco.

https://fsth.ma

Scientific Committee:

Baba Khalil (Mohamed First University, Oujda, Morocco)

Beltaief Lilia (University of Carthage, Tunis, Tunisia)

Benhayoun Jamal Eddine (Abdelmalek Essaadi University, Tetouan, Morocco)

Ben Msila Anouar (University of Moulay Ismail, Meknes, Morocco)

Denooz Laurence (University of Lorraine, Nancy, France)

Carole Edwards (Texas Tech University, Lubbock, USA)

EL Azouzi Abdelmounîm (University of Sidi Mohamed Beni Abdellah, Fès, Morocco)

EL Bakkali Nofal (Abdelmalek Essaâdi University, Tetouan, Morocco)

EL Himani Abdelghani (Sidi Mohamed Beni Abdellah University, Fès, Morocco)

EL Idrissi Abdeljalil (Ibn Zohr University, Agadir, Morocco)

Fellous Ali (University of Moulay Ismail, Meknes, Morocco)

Frengs Julia (University of Nebraska, Lincoln, USA).

Gregoroire Vincent (Berry College, Georgia, USA)

Kharbouch Ahmed (Mohamed First University, Oujda, Morocco)

Lahyala Abdelfattah (Abdelmalek Essaadi University, Tetouan, Morocco)

Lhioui zohra (University of Moulay Ismail, Meknes, Morocco)

Mardorossian Carine (University of Buffalo, USA)

Marillaud Pierre (University of Toulouse Jean Jaurès, France)

Ouakili Asraoui Fadi (Abdelmalek Essaadi University, Tetouan, Morocco)

Panaite Oana (Indiana University, Bloomington, USA)

Pujante Domingo / University of Valencia (Spain)

Rey Mimoso-Ruiz Bernadette (Catholic Institute Toulouse, France)

Saidi Amraoui Mouhcine (Hassan II University, Casablanca, Morocco)

Verna Marisa (Catholic University of the Sacred Heart, Milan, Italy)

Catherine Webster (University of Central Oklahoma, USA)

Yaagoubi Ahmed (Sultan Moulay Soliman University, Beni Mellal, Morocco).

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