Now showing items 1-10 of 11
Performing Fictions: Interaction and Depiction
(Fine Art Forum, 2003)
This paper presents a method for analysing an aspect of interaction that can help us understand how users can feel that they are part of a work. I argue that interaction can be a form of depiction, causing the user to ...
Aeschylus, Supplices 86–95, 843–910, and the early transmission of antistrophic lyrical texts
(Akademie Verlag, 2007)
The symmetrical inter-displacements of corresponding blocks of text between strophes and antistrophes in lyrical odes, earlier proposed for A. Supp. 88–90 ~ 93–95, 872–75 ~ 882–84, and 906–7 ~ 909–10, have affected all ...
(Novus forlag, 2007)
Jamvektseffekten En fonetisk analyse av jamvekt i nordgudbrandsdalsdialekten
(Novus forlag, 2007)
Level stress (Norwegian: jamvekt) is a prosodic pattern found in Norwegian and Swedish dialects which have retained mono-moraic (short) root syllables from Old Norse. In disyllables with accent 2 and short initial root ...
The Non-sense of Gender in Neverwinter Nights
(University of Abertay Press, 2005)
Feral Hypertext: When Hypertext Literature Escapes Control
(ACM Press, 2005-09-06)
This paper presents a historical view of hypertext looking at pre-web hypertext as a domesticated species bred in captivity, and arguing that on the web, some breeds of hypertext have gone feral. Feral hypertext is no ...
Kva er god nynorsk språkføring?
(Novus forlag, 2009)
This article discusses perceptions of what is characterized as good written Nynorsk by persons with a close relationship to Nynorsk written culture. The material includes a survey of 67 informants, as well as a selection ...
A Greek delocutive noun? Some notes on ποίφυγμα and its alleged cognates
Delocutives are formed with an utterance (x) as a radical. Common in Greek are verbs meaning "say x" (e.g., πατερίζω); nominal formations denote for instance a person saying x or the utterance x per se. The latter type ...
Is 1 always less than 2 in Norwegian tonal accents?
(Franz Steiner Verlag GmbH, Stuttgart, 2006)
As in Swedish, a tonal accent distinction is found in most Norwegian dialects. The distinction is dependent on primary stress, so that any primary stress will be pronounced with one of the two melodies that manifest the ...