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History of english language

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 The Columbia History of the British Novel

His most recent book is Between Self and World: The Novels of Jane Austen, and he is currently completing a study of the origins of the novel and political economy. David Trotter is Quain Professor of English Language and Literature at University College, London. Among his publications are The Making of the Reader: Language and Subjectivity in Modern American, English and Irish Poetry, Circulation: Defoe, Dickens and the Economies of the Novel, and The English Novel in History 1895–1920. James Grantham Turner is Professor of English at the University of California, Berkeley. In addition to editing Politics, Poetics and Hermeneutics in Milton's Prose and Sexuality and Gender in Early Modern Europe: Institutions, Texts, Images, he has written The Politics of Landscape: Rural Scenery and Society in English Poetry, 1630–1660 and One Flesh: Paradisal Marriage and Sexual Relations in the Age of Milton. William Warner is Professor of English and Comparative Literature at the State University of New York, Buffalo. Among his publications are Reading Clarissa and Chance and the Text of Experience

 The Columbia History of the American Novel

Facing a world "gone to pieces the way Liberia and Haiti and Santo Domingo once did, when white rule ceased," Stern nurtures his "deep-seated love for the memory of the race of men and women as they had once been." Finally, in the last of the novels, The Afterglow, he establishes a new social system among the other survivors they encounter, a system in which man is free at last because of the elimination of money, the proliferation of scientific thought, and the introduction of the English language, that "magnificent language, so rich and pure," its purity mimicking the racial purity achieved once the "horde" has been "wiped out." More precisely than Burroughs's work, then, England's trilogy occupies the ideology of its era, most familiar in Theodore Roosevelt's claim, from The Winning of the West (1899), that "the -363- spread of the English-speaking peoples over the world's waste spaces has been…the most striking feature in the world's history." And England's novels exhibit the same contradictions as does Roosevelt's ideal of the "strenuous life," a call away from "overcivilization" that is still a call to "civilize" the world

 Through the Language Glass, Why the World Looks Different in Other Languages

Rather, the birth of Anglican theology ensued inevitably from the exigencies of the English language: English grammar, being halfway between French and German, compelled English religious thought inexorably toward a position halfway between (French) Catholicism and (German) Protestantism. In their pronouncements on language, culture, and thought, it seems that big thinkers in their grandes е“uvres have not always risen much above little thinkers over their hors dБЂ™е“uvre. Given such an unappetizing history of precedents, is there any hope of getting something savory out of the discussion? Once one has sifted out the unfounded and the uninformed, the farcical and the fantastic, is there anything sensible left to say about the relation between language, culture, and thought? Does language reflect the culture of a society in any profound sense, beyond such trivia as the number of words it has for snow or for shearing camels? And even more contentiously, can different languages lead their speakers to different thoughts and perceptions? For most serious scholars today, the answer to all these questions is a resounding no

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