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English class vs language art in education

Most schools do not put enough emphasis on fine arts, as an example of language art. In an English class, the teacher focuses on reading skills, reading comprehension, grammar and vocabulary, but linguistic art recognizes the written word in artistic form.

Yes, we want our students to study and master English. But fine art should be maintained as a different lesson, preferably in a creative class separate from the English class. But every English class, if there is no need for a special language class, must include at least one unit that focuses on the beauty and importance of literary results. Poetry, shows, lyrics, scripts, novels by authors like Shakespeare, Dylan Thomas, Ken Kesey, Harper Lee, etc.

The language is made up of words – words have a certain meaning and sometimes carry a double meaning. So the primary means of language is words, the other voice. The words combined with almost musical goals can show the transformation of words and basic communication into art.

The words are for the writer, painted by the painter, they are the tool for the musician and they are the voice and voice of the singer. Therefore, children need to understand that English is not only learning English, but also the language itself for years and years ago.

The blank page means what the writer means to the musician or singer. The blank page is the blank canvas, the untouched page in a sketchbook, and so on, the blank page – what the writer of the written word has to do to come to life.

As I have already mentioned, the literary language has a musical aspect and technique which is difficult to grasp without giving primary examples. The musical technique involved in language art is well illustrated by William Shakespeare's works, but only one of many. The poem read quietly or loudly. There's a song about it. Whether it is in iambian pentameter, nesina or in a more modern style of free form, music should be there. For example, in Dylan Thomas's poem, the first story writes:

"Don't go gently to a good night

Old age should burn during the day and rave

Rage, angry

Although the wise know the dark at the end, 19659002] Because their words did not light them,

Don't go gently to the good night … "

The poem was written as Dylan Thomas watched as his father died and there is a nice song. Observe the syntax in which the words are used, which differs from regular speech – there are articles such as "a" or "a" that the author drops – for the rhythm. and I highly recommend using it as an instructor for any linguistic artist.

There are techniques and beauty, form, syllables, pitch, pacing and sound in prose.

If there is one thing I most loved in high school – this is what I learned in my Advanced English class, which was exclusively for literary analysis

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