Taleworlds and Storyrealms

The first question in presenting a body of work is where to cut in. This is an especially difficult question since the cut-in provides a perspecti ve on what follows. A cut is an angle of entry.

Author: K. Young

Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

ISBN: 9789400935112

Category: Philosophy

Page: 268

View: 687


Beginning is the hardest ITPment, not because openers are all that scarce but because you're blowing into, cracking a universe. l Maurice Natanson q;>enings are already directed toward closings. The first question in presenting a body of work is where to cut in. This is an especially difficult question since the cut-in provides a perspecti ve on what follows. A cut is an angle of entry. Wherever I enter, from there, a realm unfolds itself. In that sense, my angle of entry is my point of view. A realm cut into has an orientation. It evidences a hierarchy of importance, relevance, accessability, value, or logic. Its content is no longer neutral and equivalent. From my perspective, the realm is not only differentiated in sUbstance but differential in significance. There is a relation between angles and attitudes. Where I look from is tied up with how I see. The first cut opens out into a frame of reference. What count as lines of evidence in that realm materialize along with its background expectancies, its assumptions, concentrations, and confusions, its coslTPlogy, quirks, and enchantments. Hence, once I am corrunitted to a perspective, I am implicated in a methodology, one possessed of puzzles of a certain shape, ITPving toward solutions wi thin its orthodoxy. Openings are directed toward closings. Another cut would open onto another realm. The realm of events I cut into is a Taleworld, inhabited by characters acting in their own space and time.

Qualitative Research in Social Work

The genesis of chronic illness: Narrative reconstruction. Sociology of Health and
Illness 6:175–200. Young, K. G. 1987. Taleworlds and storyrealms: The
phenomenology of narrative. Boston: Martinus Nijhoff. “We Have a Situation Here
!” Using ...

Author: Anne E. Fortune

Publisher: Columbia University Press

ISBN: 9780231535441

Category: Social Science

Page: 592

View: 463


In this volume, progressive experts survey recent trends in qualitative study, which relies on small sample groups and interview data to better represent the context and complexity of social work practice. Chapters address different approaches to qualitative inquiry, applications to essential areas of research and practice, integration of qualitative and quantitative methods, and epistemological issues. This second edition brings even greater depth and relevance to social work qualitative research, including new material that tackles traditional research concerns, such as data quality, ethics, and epistemological stances, and updated techniques in data collection and analysis. To increase the usefulness for students and researchers, the editors have reorganized the text to present basic principles first and then their applications, and they have increased their focus on ethics, values, and theory. New and revised illustrative studies highlight more than ever the connection between effective research and improved social functioning among individuals and groups. The collection continues to feature scholars and practitioners who have shaped the social work research practice canon for more than twenty years, while also adding the innovative work of up-and-coming talent.

Philosophy of Prediction and Capitalism

ISBN 90-247-3370-7 K. Galloway Young, Taleworlds and Storyrealms. 1987.
ISBN 90-247-3415-0 W. Horosz, Search Without Idols. 1987. ISBN 90-247-3327-
8 R. Ellis, An Ontology of Consciousness. 1986. ISBN 90-247-3349-9 M.C.
Doeser, ...

Author: M.S. Frings

Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

ISBN: 9789400936379

Category: Philosophy

Page: 149

View: 814


There is little more than a decade left before the bells allover the world will be ringing in the first hour of the twenty-first century, which will surely be an era of highly advanced technology. Looking back on the century that we live in, one can realize that generations of people who have already lived in it for the better parts of their lives have begun to ask the same question that also every individual person thinks about when he is faced with the first signs of the end of his life. It is the question: "Why did everything in my life happen the way it did?" Or, "It would have been so easy to have channelled events into directions other than the way they went. " Or, "Why, in all the world, is my life coming to an end as it does, or, why must all of us face this kind of end of our century?" Whenever human beings take retrospective views of their lives and times - when they are faced with their own personal "fin du siecle" - there appears to be an increasing anxiety throughout the masses asso ciated with a somber feeling of pessimism, which may even be mixed with a slight degree of fatalism. There is quite another feeling with those persons who were born late in this century and who did not share all the events the older generation experi enced.

Ethical Emotivism

ISBN 90-247-3370-7 K. Galloway Young, Taleworlds and Storyrealms. 1987.
ISBN 90-247-3415-0 W. Horosz, Search without Idols. 1986. ISBN 90-247-3327-
8 R. Ellis, An Ontology of Consciousness. 1986. ISBN 90-247-3349-9 M.C.
Doeser, ...

Author: S.A. Satris

Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

ISBN: 9789400935075

Category: Philosophy

Page: 204

View: 139


The primary contributions of this work are in three overlapping categories: (i) the history of ideas (and in particular the history of the idea of value) and moral philosophy in both continental and Anglo-American traditions, (ii) the identification and interpretation of ethical emotivism as one of the major twentieth-century ethical theories, and (iii) the evolution of a philosophically viable form of ethical emotivism as an alternative to utilitarianism and Kantianism. In addition, along the way, many particular points are touched upon, e. g. , the relation of Hume to Stevenson and emotivism, the facti value distinction, and human emotional and social nature. The work begins by challenging the received account of the development of twentieth-century moral philosophy, i. e. , the account that occurs in all the recognized historical books (such as G. c. Kerner, The Revolution in Ethical Theory, Oxford, 1966; G. 1. Warnock, Contemporary Moral Philosophy, London, 1967; W. D. Hudson, Modern Moral Philosophy, London, 1967; Mary Warnock, Ethics Since 1900, 3rd ed. , Oxford, 1978; and W. D. Hudson, A Century of Moral Philosophy, New York, 1980). This received account is not only the property of scholars of the history of recent moral philosophy but is also generally assumed by philosophers themselves, and is repeated quite uncritically in the literature at large.

Narrative Across Media

Realm of Conversation Storyrealm Taleworld Preface Evaluation Opening ---- )
Taleworld / Storyrealm Evaluation ---- > Taleworld / Storyrealm Orientation ... >
Storyrealm Beginning ---- > Taleworld Orientation ---- > Taleworld Evaluation ...

Author: Marie-Laure Ryan

Publisher: U of Nebraska Press

ISBN: 0803289936

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 422

View: 301


Narratology has been conceived from its earliest days as a project that transcends disciplines and media. The essays gathered here address the question of how narrative migrates, mutates, and creates meaning as it is expressed across various media. Dividing the inquiry into five areas: face-to-face narrative, still pictures, moving pictures, music, and digital media, Narrative across Media investigates how the intrinsic properties of the supporting medium shape the form of narrative and affect the narrative experience. Unlike other interdisciplinary approaches to narrative studies, all of which have tended to concentrate on narrative across language-supported fields, this unique collection provides a much-needed analysis of how narrative operates when expressed through visual, gestural, electronic, and musical means. In doing so, the collection redefines the act of storytelling. Although the fields of media and narrative studies have been invigorated by a variety of theoretical approaches, this volume seeks to avoid a dominant theoretical bias by providing instead a collection of concrete studies that inspire a direct look at texts rather than relying on a particular theory of interpretation. A contribution to both narrative and media studies, Narrative across Media is the first attempt to bridge the two disciplines.

Narrating Doing Experinecing

In Taleworlds and Storyrealms ( 1987 ) , Katharine Galloway Young provides an
analytical framework for the relation ... have a different ontological status – they
exist in different realms . taleworld storyrealm the realm of conversation Figure 1 .

Author: Annikki Kaivola-Bregenhøj

Publisher: Suomen Kirjallisuuden Seura

ISBN: 9517467265

Category: Social Science

Page: 188

View: 891


How do people tell of experiences, things and events that mean a lot to them and are unforgettable? Eight Nordic folklorists here examine personal experience stories and the way they are narrated in an attempt to gain an understanding of the people behind them and to reveal how these people handle their history, their lives and their cultural memory. All the articles are based on interviews and narrator-researcher collaboration. The stories tell about birth, sickness and miraculous cures, intergenerational relations, war, and matters not normally talked about. The analyses complement one another and the work may be used as a university course book.

Communicating Health and Illness

and it is the story that directs attention to another realm of events not in the
conversation, which she terms the Taleworld. While opening onto the Taleworld,
the ...

Author: Richard Gwyn

Publisher: SAGE

ISBN: 9780761964742

Category: Medical

Page: 182

View: 503


In this book Richard Gwyn demonstrates the centrality of discourse analysis to an understanding of health and communication. Focusing on language and communication issues he demonstrates that it is possible to observe and analyze patterns in the ways in which health and illness are represented and articulated by both health professionals and lay people. Communicating Health and Illness: · Explores culturally validated notions of health and sickness and the medicalization of illness · Surveys media representations of health and illness · Considers the metaphoric nature of talk about illness · Contributes to the ongoing debate in relation to narrative based medicine

Daughters and Fathers in Feminist Novels

What makes it 1 In all three analyses , I use the terms " Taleworld " and "
Storyrealm , " borrowed from Katharine Galloway Young , Taleworlds and
Storyrealms : The Phenomenology of Narrative , Martinus Nijhoff Philosopohy
Library 16 ...

Author: Barbara H. Sheldon

Publisher: Peter Lang Pub Incorporated

ISBN: STANFORD:36105019411029

Category: Fiction

Page: 136

View: 842


Originally presented as the author's thesis (doctoral)--Friedrich-Alexander-Universiteat Erlangen-Neurnberg.


Cambridge : Cambridge University Press . Young , Katharine ( 1986 ) .
Taleworlds and Storyrealms : The Phenomenology of Narrative . Dordrecht :
Martinus Nijhoff . Katharine Young ( b . 1943 ) is an independent scholar and
writer in Berkeley ...



ISBN: UOM:39015067508120

Category: Language and languages


View: 524


New Jersey Folklife

For a discussion of how narratives are framed in conversation , see Katharine
Young , Taleworlds and Storyrealms : The Phenomenology of Narrative (
Dordrecht : Martinus Nijhoff , 1986 ) . 1. Most of the families discussed here hire
employees ...



ISBN: IND:30000108624341

Category: Folklore


View: 752


Nsiirin Nsiirin

37Young , Taleworlds and Storyrealms , p . 184 . 38 Interview with Bakary and
Fatimata Ouattara , in Sirafalao Nord , Bobo - Dioulasso , September 10 , 1983 .
39 « New Perspectives on Colonial Africa , ” panel on popular culture ,
Fourteenth ...

Author: Eren Giray


ISBN: UOM:39015041068944

Category: Social Science

Page: 271

View: 341


The majority of the tales chosen arc extracted from storytelling occasions involving a number of raconteur families coming from different areas of Burkina Faso and West Africa, yet recounting their oral traditions in Jula. As such, the stories represent a natural retelling of the tellers themselves as well as that of the compiler and translator.

Australian Folklore

This process of being engrossed in the Taleworld “ is described by Brian Sturm in
his essay , ' An Analysis of Five ... When the hearer is not yet a part of the realm of
the story he is only deemed to experience the Storyrealm ' , rather than have ...



ISBN: IND:30000107480513

Category: Australia


View: 999


Dissertation Abstracts International

NARRATIVE Order No . ... In virtue of their frames , stories can be identified as a
different order of event from the conversations in which they are enclaves , a
Storyrealm .



ISBN: STANFORD:36105011675779

Category: Dissertations, Academic


View: 833


Jula Oral Narratives in Bobo Dioulasso

15. Goffman in Young : E. Goffman , Forms of Talk ( Philadelphia : University of
Pennsylvania Press , 1981 ) , p . 28 . 16. Young , Taleworlds and Storyrealms , op
. cit . , p . 184 . 17. The fact that he and his wives do not engage in agriculture is ...

Author: Eren Giray-Saul


ISBN: IND:30000077970543

Category: Bobo-Dioulasso (Burkina Faso)

Page: 293

View: 562


Johann Peter Hebel and the Rhetoric of Orality

The Storyrealm , that region of narrative discourse within the realm of
conversation , then directs attention to a third realm , the realm of the events the
story is about , or Taleworld . Events in the taleworld are framed by the story ,
itself framed by ...

Author: Elin Mererid Hopwood


ISBN: UVA:X006050318

Category: Narration (Rhetoric)

Page: 143

View: 500


Setting Terms of Inclusion

Incidents in the Life of a slave Girl . By Harriet Jacobs . Cambridge : Harvard UP .
xiii - xxxiii . Young , Katharine Galloway . Taleworlds and Storyrealms : The
Phenomenology of Narrative . The Netherlands : Martinus Nijhoff Publishers ,
1987 .

Author: Elizabeth Ann McHenry


ISBN: STANFORD:36105004085010

Category: American fiction

Page: 560

View: 431


The Intertextual Dimension of Discourse

Given these two possibilities , and in spite of Labov , the conversational narrative
seems to opt every time for the evidential rather than the evaluative effect . Works
Cited GALLOWAY YOUNG , K . 1987 . Taleworlds and Storyrealms . Lancaster ...

Author: Beatriz Penas


ISBN: UOM:39015043052649

Category: Discourse analysis

Page: 251

View: 216


Stories Community and Place

Chicago : University of Chicago Press . Wolfson , Nessa . 1982. CHP : The
Conversational Historical Present in American English Narrative . Dordrecht :
Foris . Young , Katherine Galloway . 1987. Taleworlds and Storyrealms ( Martinus
Nijhoff ...

Author: Barbara Johnstone


ISBN: IND:30000001290372

Category: Social Science

Page: 148

View: 414


From the Blurb: Though social scientists often talk about the "mainstream" of American society, they have very rarely studied it. Stories, Community, and Place does look at this group, examining the socio-linguistic behavior of the white middle-class population of a Midwest city. Barbara Johnstone focuses on the stories people tell about their lives and the stories they jointly create to define the place where they live. She looks at people's stories about incidents in their own lives, discussing what it is that these stories share, in structure and in theme, and what it is that gives each speaker a creative individual voice. She then examines how people use narrative to create, perpetuate, and manipulate social roles and relations. How, for example, are gender roles reflected in the stories women and men tell, and how do men's and women's stories create worlds of contest and community? How do people use reported speech to indicate what their relationships to police officers and other authority figures are like, while simultaneously suggesting what these relationships should be like? The final section of the book connects narrative with place. The author shows, for example, how stories are anchored in the local sociolinguistic world partly by being anchored in the local physical world. Another kind of connection between narrative and place is exemplified in a "community story" created by the media about a natural disaster in the city. This is a story which belongs to the city rather than to any of its citizens, and one in which the city and its citizens become one. Stories, Community, and Place will be of interest to linguists, anthropologists, sociologists, and folklorists, as well as to narratologists of any persuasion.

Journal of Communication Studies

Williams , G. ( 1984 ) . The genesis of chronic illness : Narrative re - construction .
Sociology of Health & Illness 6 ( 2 ) : 175-200 . Young , K. G. ( 1987 ) . Taleworlds
and Storyrealms : The Phenomenology of Narrative . Boston : Martins Nijhoff .



ISBN: UOM:39015062120434

Category: Mass media


View: 895


The Children s Folklore Review

Chicago : U of Chicago P , 1988 . White , Hayden . Tropics of Discourse : Essays
in Cultural Criticism . Baltimore and London . Johns Hopkins UP , 1978 . Young ,
Katharine . Taleworlds and Storyrealms : The Phenomenology of Narrative .



ISBN: IND:30000070572775

Category: Folklore and children


View: 321