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The Picture of Dorian Gray The Picture of Dorian Gray is Wilde`s only novel. It was published in 1890 in Lippincott`s Monthly Magazine. It was criticized as scandalous and immoral. One year later, Wilde revised the novel and added a preface and six new chapters. Characters: Dorian Gray
OLIVEIRA BARBOSA Raëna 1L1 20/04/2017 2. My soul for that p.192 1. Read and understand Dorian Gray and Basil Hallward are present in this passage. Lord Henry Wotton is mentioned although he wasn’t present. Dorian is the person who is looking at the painting of himself. When he saw, it he drew back”.

Vilnius University

The usage of similes in Oscar Wilde “The picture of Dorian Gray”

Term paper


Contents

1. Introduction;

2. Theory part;

2.1. What is a simile?

2.1.1. Nature and function of similes;

2.1.2. Similes classifying;

2.1.3. Recognition and interpretation of similes;

2.1.4. Ways to use similes;

3. Practical part;

3.1. The analyse of random similes from roman “The picture of Dorian Gray”;

3.2. Similes without additional information;

3.3. Similes related to flowers;

3.4. The usage of word “monstrous” in similes of “The picture of Dorian Grey”

4. Conclusions;

5. Examples;

6. References;

7. Sources.


1. Introduction

Things are best of all learned by simile. (V.G.Belinsky). Similes are very usefull in a lot of areas. Some people tries to learn things by using similes, other writes literary works and uses similes to make text more colourful and more exciting.

In this reaserch paper I will talk about usage of similies in one of the most popular nineteenth century Anglo-Irish playwright roman “The picture of Dorian Gray“. This roman first time was published in 1890 and it was the only roman published by Oscar Wilde. Wilde was a proponent of the Aesthetic movement, which emphasized aesthetic values more than moral or social themes.

Roman “The picture of Dorian Gray“ is about man named Dorian, which was extremely beautiful and in his youth one painter, Basil Hallward, painted his picture. In that picture reflected Dorian Gray's soul. And he always wanted to be young and beautiful so he never grew old but the painting with time was getting more and more dreadful.

The main character- Dorian Gray had a friend, Lord Henry, which conveyed to Gray his world view, and Dorian became corrupted as he attempted to emulate him, though Basil, who painted the picture, pointed out to Harry that “You never say a moral thing, and you never do a wrong thing.“ So, Lord Henry was the biggest speaker in roman , and this character said the mainly sentences and aphorisms, as well as his speech was most intricate and picturesque.

To do speech intricate and picturesque, writter O.Wilde used a lot of similes. So, similes I mostly found in Lord Henry's speech.

The objectives of this research is to discuss the methods of O.Wilde, which he was using to construct similes in “The picture of Dorian Grey", to provide examples of different constructions of similes, to show the importance of similes in fiction literature and to group similes of “The picture of Dorian Grey“by the connective words.  Also to show the importance of word “monstrous” in the similes of the roman and to prove that Oscar Wilde was inclinable to use flowers and their .....[read full text]

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7+∞ ∋;∋ +† †+;≈ ⊥∋⊥∞+ ;≈ †+ ∋≈∋†+≈∞ ≈;∋⊥†+ ≈;∋;†∞≈, ≈;∋;†∞≈ +∞†∋†∞⊇ †+ ††+≠∞+≈, ≈;∋;†∞≈ ;≈ ≠;†≤+ ;≈ ∞≈∞⊇ ≠++⊇ ”∋+≈≈†++∞≈” ∋≈⊇ +†+∞+ +∋≈⊇+∋ ≤+∋⊥†∞≠ ≈;∋;†∞≈. 4†≈+ †+ ⊥++∞⊥ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† ≈;∋;†∞≈ ;≈†+ ≈⊥+∞+∞≈ ++ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† †+⊥∞≈ ∋≈⊇ ≤+≈≈∞≤†;=∞ ≠++⊇≈.

1≈ †+;≈ ⊥∋⊥∞+ †;+≈††+ 1 ≠;†† †;⊥∞+∞ +∞† ≠+∋† ;≈ ≈;∋;†∞ ∋≈⊇ ≠++ ;† ;≈ ∞≈∞⊇ †+. 1 ≠;†† ⊥+∞≈∞≈† †+∞ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† ∋;≈⊇≈ +† ≈;∋;†∞ ∋≈⊇ ;†≈ †∞≈≤†;+≈≈ +† ⊇;††∞+∞≈† ≠+;†∞+≈ ∋≈⊇ +∞≈∞∋+≤+∞+≈. 3;∋;†∞≈ ∋†≈+ ≠;†† +∞ ≤†∋≈≈;†;∞⊇ ++ †+∞;+ †∞≈≤†;+≈≈, ∋≈⊇ ≠∋+≈ ≠++ +≈∞ ++ +†+∞+ ≈;∋;†∞ ;≈ ∞≈∞⊇ †+. 4≈⊇ †+∞+∞ ≠;†† +∞ ⊥+∞≈∞≈†∞⊇ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† ≠∋+≈ +† ≤†∋≈≈;†+;≈⊥ ≈;∋;†∞≈ ≠+;≤+ ≠∞+∞ ;≈=∞≈†∞⊇ ++ ⊥+⊥∞†∋+ †;≈⊥∞;≈†≈ ∋≈⊇ †+∞ +∞≈∞∋+≤+∞≈ +† †∋≈⊥∞∋⊥∞.

7+;≈ ⊥∋⊥∞+ ≠;†† +∞ ⊇;=;⊇∞⊇ ;≈†+ †≠+ ∋∋;≈ ⊥∋+†≈. 1≈ †;+≈†- †+∞+++ ⊥∋+† ≠;†† +∞ ∋∋;≈ ;∋⊥++†∋≈† ;≈†++∋∋†;+≈ ∋++∞† ≈;∋;†∞≈, +∋≈∞⊇ +≈ +∞∋∋+∂∋+†∞ +∞≈∞∋+≤+∞+≈ ∋≈⊇ †;≈⊥∞;≈†≈ †++∞⊥+†≈. 1≈ ≈∞≤+≈⊇ ⊥∋+†- ⊥+∋≤†;≤∋†- 1 ≠;†† ∋≈∋†+≈∞ ≈;∋;†∞≈ †++∋ †+∞ 0≈≤∋+ 3;†⊇∞’≈ ++∋∋≈. 7+∞+∞†++∞, †+;≈ ⊥+∋≤†;≤∋† ⊥∋+† ∋†≈+ ≠;†† +∞ ⊇;=;⊇∞⊇ ;≈†+ †+∞+ ≈∋∋††∞+ ∞≈;†≈.

1≈ †+∞≈∞ ∞≈;†≈ †+∞+∞ ≠;†† +∞ ∋≈∋†+≈∞⊇ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† †+⊥∞≈ +† ≈;∋;†∞≈. 6;+≈††+- +∋≈⊇+∋ ≤++≈∞≈ ≤+∋⊥†∞≠ ≈;∋;†∞≈, ≈∞≤+≈⊇†+- ≈;∋⊥†∞ +≈∞-≠++⊇ ≈;∋;†∞≈ ≠;†++∞† ∋≈+ +†+∞+ ;≈†++∋∋†;+≈, †+;+⊇†+- ≈;∋;†∞≈ ;≈ ≠;†≤+ ∋+∞ ∋∞≈†;+≈∞⊇ ††+≠∞+ ++ †+⊥∞ +† ;†, ∋≈⊇ †+∞ †∋≈†, ∋ †;†††∞ ≈†+∋≈⊥∞ †+⊥∞ +† ≈;∋;†∞≈- ≈;∋;†∞≈ ;≈ ≠;†≤+ ∋+∞ ∋∞≈†;+≈∞⊇ ∋⊇{∞≤†;=∞ “ ∋+≈≈†++∞≈”.

3+;†∞ 1 ≠∋≈ ≤+∞≤∂;≈⊥ †++ ≈;∋;†∞≈ ;≈ †+∞ +++∂, ∋† ∋†† †+∞+∞ 1 †+∞≈⊇ 202 ⊇;††∞+∞≈† ≈;∋;†∞≈. 1 ⊥++∞⊥ ∋≈⊇ ∋≈∋†+≈∞⊇ {∞≈† 72 ≈;∋;†∞≈. 3;∋;†∞≈ †∞†† †+∞ +;⊥ ;∋⊥+∞≈≈;+≈ †++ ∋∞, +∞≤∋∞≈∞ ;≈ ≈+† ≈∞≤+ ∋ +;⊥ +++∂, 1 †+∞≈⊇ ∋ †+† +† †+∞∋ ∋≈⊇ ∋†† †+∞+ ≠∞+∞ ≈+ ⊥;≤†∞+∞≈⊥∞∞ ∋≈⊇ ≈†∞≈≈;≈⊥.

3+∋∞ ≈;∋;†∞≈ {∞≈† †∞† ∋∞ +⊥∞≈ †+∞ ;∋∋⊥;≈∋†;+≈; +†+∞+≈ †++≤∞⊇ †+ †+;≈∂ +† +∞∋†-†;†∞ ;≈≈∞∞≈, +∞≤∋∞≈∞ †+∞+∞ ≠∞+∞ ∋ †+† +† ⊥∋+∋††∞† ≈;∋;†∞≈ ∋†≈+, ≠+;≤+ ∋† †+∞ ≈∋∋∞ †;∋∞ ⊥+∞†∞++∞⊇ ∋ †∞≈≤†;+≈ +† ∋⊥+++;≈∋≈. 7+∞+∞ ∋+∞ ≈+ ⊥∞∞+ ≈;∋;†∞≈- †+∞+ ∋†† ∋+∞ ⊇;††∞+∞≈†. 1† ≤∋≈ +∞ ⊇∞≈≤+;+∞⊇ †+∞ ≈∋∋∞ ++{∞≤† ≠;†+ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† †+;≈⊥≈, ++ †+∞ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† ++{∞≤†≈ ≠;†+ †+∞ ≈∋∋∞ .....






2. 7+∞++;≤∋† ⊥∋+†

2.1. 3+∋† ;≈ ≈;∋;†∞≈?

        2.1.1. 4∋†∞+∞ ∋≈⊇ †∞≈≤†;+≈ +† ≈;∋;†∞≈

6;+≈† ∋††∞≈†∞⊇
1393, †++∋
7∋†;≈

≈;∋;†∞
(“≤+∋⊥∋+;≈+≈, †;∂∞≈∞≈≈“, “⊥∋+∋††∞†“), ++;⊥;≈∋††+ †++∋
≈;∋;†∞
†+∞ ≈∞∞†∞+ †++∋ +†
≈;∋;†;≈
(&⊥∞+†;†;∂∞, ≈;∋;†∋+, +∞≈∞∋+†;≈⊥&⊥∞+†;).

3;∋;†∞ ;≈ ∋≈ ∋≈≤;∞≈† ++∞†++;≤∋† ⊥+∋≤†;≤∞: †++∋ †+∞ 3;+†∞ †+ ≤+≈†∞∋⊥++∋++ †∞≠†≈, ≈;∋;†∞ ;≈ ∞=∞+ ⊥+∞≈∞≈† ;≈ ⊇;≈≤+∞+≈∞. 9=∞+ ≈;≈≤∞ 0∞;≈†;†;∋≈, ;† +∋≈ +∞∞≈ ≈∞∋+∞+∞⊇ ∋∋+≈⊥ †+∞ †;⊥∞+∞≈ +† ≈⊥∞∞≤+: ≈+∋∞, †;∂∞ ∋††;†∞+∋†;+≈, ∋+∞ ⊥++≈∞†;≤; +†+∞+≈, ≈∞≤+ ∋≈ ≈+††∞⊥≈;≈, ∋+∞ ≈+≈†∋≤†;≤; +†+∞+≈ ∋⊥∋;≈ ∋+∞ ≈∞∋∋≈†;≤, ≈∞≤+ ∋≈ ∋∞†∋⊥+++, ∋∞†+≈+∋+, ≈+≈∞≤⊇+≤+∞, ∋≈⊇ ;++≈+.

Bredin(1998) describes simile as a semantic figure based on comparison, a mental process playing a central role in the way we think and talk about the world, which often associates different spheres. Comparing entities leads to, and concludes with, a judgement, i.e. a statement that can have an affirmative or a negative form: the affirmative form asserts likeness between the entities compared, and the negative one denies likeness.

Galperin(2010:152) presents simile as „the intensification of some one feature of the consept in question is realized in a device“ He remarks that „to use a simile is to characterize one object by bringing it into contact with another object belonging to an entirely different class of things“.

He explains that it is hard not to confuse the similes with simply ordinary comparison, because comparisons compare two things which are in some way similar, but similes compare objects which belong to d.....

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4 ≈;∋;†∞ ≤∋≈ +∞ ⊇∞†;≈∞⊇ ∋≈ †+∞ ≈†∋†∞∋∞≈† +† ∋ ≈;∋;†∋+;†+ +∞†∋†;+≈ +∞†≠∞∞≈ †≠+ ∞≈†;†;∞≈, ∞≈≈∞≈†;∋††+ ⊇;††∞+∞≈† +∞† †++∞⊥+† †+ +∞ ∋†;∂∞ ;≈ +≈∞ ++ ∋++∞ +∞≈⊥∞≤†≈, ++ ∋ ≈+≈≈;∋;†∋+;†+ +∞†∋†;+≈.

6++∋;†+∋⊥∞∞(1995:73-74) ≤†∋;∋≈ †+∋† ≈;∋;†∞ +∋≈ ∋ †+;⊥∋+†;†∞ ≈†+∞≤†∞+∞, ≤+≈≈;≈†;≈⊥ +†: ‘†+⊥;≤’, ++ ≤+∋⊥∋+∋≈⊇∞∋, (†+∞ ∞≈†;†+ ⊇∞≈≤+;+∞⊇ ++ †+∞ ≈;∋;†∞); ‘=∞+;≤†∞’, ++ ≤+∋⊥∋+∋†∞∋, (†+∞ ∞≈†;†+ †+ ≠+;≤+ †+∞ †+⊥;≤ ;≈ ≤+∋⊥∋+∞⊇), ∋≤≤+∋⊥∋≈;∞⊇ ++ ∋ ≤+∋⊥∋+;≈+≈ ∋∋+∂∞+; ‘≈;∋;†∋+;†+ †∞∋†∞+∞(≈)’ (†+∞ ⊥++⊥∞+†;∞≈ ≈+∋+∞⊇ ++ †+⊥;≤ ∋≈⊇ =∞+;≤†∞), ≠+;≤+ ≤∋≈ +∞ ∞≠⊥+∞≈≈∞⊇ ∞≠⊥†;≤;††+ ++ †∞†† ∞≈≈∋;⊇.

7+∞ ∞≈†;†;∞≈ ≤+∋⊥∋+∞⊇ ≤∋≈ +∞ ⊥∞+≈+≈≈, ++{∞≤†≈ ++ ⊥++≤∞≈≈∞≈.

3;∋;†∞≈ ≤∋≈ †∞††;† =∋+;+∞≈ †∞≈≤†;+≈≈ (6++∋;†+∋⊥∞∞ 1995:88-94). 6;+≈†, †+∞+ ≈∞+=∞ †+ ≤+∋∋∞≈;≤∋†∞ ≤+≈≤;≈∞†+ ∋≈⊇ ∞††;≤;∞≈††+: †+∞+ ∋+∞ +≈∞ +† ∋ ≈∞† +† †;≈⊥∞;≈†;≤ ⊇∞=;≤∞≈ (†;⊥∞+∞≈ +† ≈⊥∞∞≤+) ≠+;≤+ ∞≠†∞≈⊇ †+∞ †;≈⊥∞;≈†;≤ +∞≈+∞+≤∞≈ ∋=∋;†∋+†∞.

3∞≤+≈⊇†+, †+∞+ ≤∋≈ †∞≈≤†;+≈ ∋≈ ≤+⊥≈;†;=∞ †++†≈ †++ †++∞⊥+† ;≈ †+∋† †+∞+ ∞≈∋+†∞ ∞≈ †+ †+;≈∂ +† †+∞ ≠++†⊇ ;≈ ≈+=∞†, ∋††∞+≈∋†;=∞ ≠∋+≈, ≈∋∋∞†+, †+∞+ ≤∋≈ ≤+∞∋†∞ +∞†∋†;+≈≈ +† ≈;∋;†∋+;†+. 1≈ ⊇;≈≤+∞+≈∞, †+∞+ ≤∋≈ ∋†≈+ †∞††;† ∋++∞ ≈⊥∞≤;†;≤ †∞≈≤†;+≈≈ ⊇∞⊥∞≈⊇;≈⊥ +≈ †+∞ †∞≠†∞∋† ⊥∞≈+∞ ;≈ ≠+;≤+ †+∞+ +≤≤∞+. 1≈ ≈≤;∞≈†;†;≤ †∞≠†≈, ≤+∋⊥∋+;≈+≈ ∋≈⊇ ∋≈∋†+⊥;≤∋† +∞∋≈+≈;≈⊥ ⊥†∋+ ∋≈ ;∋⊥++†∋≈† ++†∞.

6+††;(2003:296) †+∞++;≈∞≈ „1≈ ∋+⊥∞∋∞≈†∋†;+≈, ≈;∋;†∞≈ (∋≈⊇ ∋≈∋†+⊥;∞≈) ∋+∞ ∞≈∞⊇ ;≈ †≠+ ≠∋+≈: †;+≈†- ∋≈ ∞≠∞⊥∞†;≤ †++†≈ ;≈ ++⊇∞+ †+ ≤†∋+;†+ ∋≈⊇ ∞≠⊥†∋;≈ ⊥+;≈†≈, ≈∞≤+≈⊇- ∋≈ ⊇∞=;≤∞≈ ;≈ ++⊇∞+ †+ ⊇∞=∞†+⊥ ∋≈⊇ ≤+≈≈†+∞≤† ≈∞≠ †+∞++∞†;≤∋† ≤+≈≤∞⊥†≈.“ 1≈ ⊥+⊥∞†∋+;≈∋†;+≈, ≈;∋;†∞≈ ≈∞+=∞ †+ ∞≈†∋+†;≈+ ∋ ⊇;+∞≤† †;≈∂ ≠;†+ †+∞ +∞∋⊇∞+’≈ ⊥∞≈∞+∋† ∂≈+≠†∞⊇⊥∞, ≠+;≤+ ∋∋∂∞≈ †+∞ †+⊥;≤ ∞∋≈;∞+ †+ ;⊇∞≈†;†+.

1≈ †∞≠†+++∂≈, †+∞+ ∋+∞ ∞≈∞⊇ ∋≈ ⊥∞⊇∋⊥+⊥;≤ ∋;⊇≈ †+ †∞∋≤+ ∋+≈†+∋≤† ++ ∞≈†∋∋;†;∋+ ≤+≈≤∞⊥†≈ ++ ∞∋⊥†++;≈⊥ ≤+≈≤∞⊥†≈ ∂≈+≠≈ ++ ≈†∞⊇∞≈†≈. 1≈ {+∞+≈∋†;≈†;≤ †∞≠†≈, ≈;∋;†∞≈ ≤∋≈ +∞ ∞≈∞⊇ ∋≈ ∋≈ ++≈∋∋∞≈†, +∞† ;≈ ∋+≈† ≤∋≈∞≈ †+∞+ ≈∞+=∞ ∋ †∞≈≤†;+≈: ;††∞≈†+∋†;≈⊥ +∞+∋=;+∞+≈ ++ ;≈⊇;=;⊇∞∋† ∞≠⊥∞+;∞≈≤∞≈ ∋≈⊇ ⊇∞≈≤+;+;≈⊥ ∞≈†;†;∞≈ ;≈ ∋≈ ∋⊥⊥∞∋.....

1≈ ∋⊇=∞+†;≈;≈⊥ †∞≠†≈, ≠∞ ≤∋≈ †;≈⊇ ∋ ++⊥∞+++†;≤ ≈†∋†∞∋∞≈†, ≠+;≤+ ⊇∞≈;∞≈ ∋ †;∂∞≈∞≈≈ +∞†≠∞∞≈ †+∞ ⊥++∋+†∞⊇ ⊥++⊇∞≤† ∋≈⊇ +†+∞+≈. 1≈ †;†∞+∋++ †∞≠†≈- +∞ ;† †;≤†;+≈, ⊥+∞†++ ++ ⊇+∋∋∋- ≈;∋;†∞≈ †∞††;† ∋≈ ∋∞≈†+∞†;≤ †∞≈≤†;+≈, ∋≈⊇ ∋+∞ ∞≈∞∋††+ ≤+∞∋†;=∞, ∋ ≠∋+ +† †∋†∂;≈⊥ ∋++∞† ≈+∋∞†+;≈⊥ ;≈ ∋ ≈∞+⊥+;≈;≈⊥ ≠∋+.

3+, ≈;∋;†∞≈ +∋=∞ ∋ +;⊥ ;∋⊥++†∋≈≤∞ ;≈ ∋ =∋+;+∞≈ †∞≠†≈ ∋≈⊇ ∞≈⊥∞≤;∋††+ ;≈ †;†∞+∋++ †∞≠†≈- †+∞ ≈;∋;†∞≈ ⊇+ †∞≠† ∋++∞ ≤+†+∞+†∞†, †;⊥∞+∋†;=∞ ∋≈⊇ ;≈†∞+∞≈†;≈⊥. 7+∞ +;⊥⊥∞≈† ∋≈⊇ ∋+≈† ⊥+⊥∞†∋+ †;†∞+∋++ ≠++∂≈ ∋∞†+++≈ ;≈ †+∞;+ †∞≠†≈ ≠∞+∞ ∞≈;≈⊥ ≈;∋;†∞≈, ∋∞†∋⊥+++≈ ∋≈⊇ +†+∞+ †++⊥∞≈, +∞≤∋∞≈∞ †+∞ ∋∋;≈ †∞≈≤†;+≈ +† †;≤†;+≈ †;†∞+∋†∞+∞ ;≈ ∋∞≈†+∞†;≤- †+ +∋;≈∞ †+∞ +∞∋⊇∞+≈ ∋⊇∋;+;≈⊥. 3+;†∞+≈ ∞≈∞ ≈;∋;†∞≈ †+ ∞≠⊥†∋;≈ †+;≈⊥≈, †+ ∞≠⊥+∞≈≈ ∞∋+†;+≈, ∋≈⊇ †+ ∋∋∂∞ †+∞;+ ≠+;†;≈⊥ ∋++∞ =;=;⊇ ∋≈⊇ ∞≈†∞+†∋;≈;≈⊥.

8;≈≤+=∞+;≈⊥ †+∞≈+ ≈;∋;†∞≈ †+ ∞≈∞ ;≈ ++∞+ +≠≈ ≠+;†;≈⊥ ∋†≈+ ∋∞∋≈≈ ⊇;≈≤+=∞+;≈⊥ ≈∞≠ ≠∋+≈ †+ †++∂ ∋† ++∞+ ≈∞+{∞≤†≈.


2.1.2. 3;∋;†∞≈ ≤†∋≈≈;†+;≈⊥

6++∋;†+∋⊥∞∞(1995: 77-78) ⊥+;≈†≈ +∞† „4 +∋≈;≤ ⊇;≈†;≈≤†;+≈ ;≈ †+∋† +∞†≠∞∞≈ ++{∞≤†;=∞, ++;⊥;≈∋†;≈⊥ †++∋ ≤+≈≤+∞†∞ ⊥++≈;≤∋† ∞≠⊥∞+;∞≈≤∞, ∋≈⊇ ≈∞+{∞≤†;=∞ ≈;∋;†∞≈, ≈†∞∋∋;≈⊥ †++∋ ;≈⊇;=;⊇∞∋† ∋≈≈+≤;∋†;+≈ ∋∞≤+∋≈;≈∋≈, ≈∋∋∞†+, ‘∋≤†∞∋††+ ≈∞∞;≈⊥ ∋≈’ =≈. ‘†+;≈∂;≈⊥ ∋≈’“. 0+†+≈+ (1993) +∞∋∋+∂≈ ≈;∋;†∞≈ ≤†∋≈≈;†;≤∋†;+≈ ;≈ †+∋† ⊥++∞≈⊇∞⊇ ;≈ †+∞ ≈∞∋∋≈†;≤ ⊇;≈†;≈≤†;+≈ +∞†≠∞∞≈ †;†∞+∋† ∋≈⊇ ≈+≈-†;†∞+∋† ≤+∋⊥∋+;≈+≈≈.

7∋∂;≈⊥ ;≈†+ ≤+≈≈;⊇∞+∋†;+≈ 3+∞⊇;≈’≈ (1998: 77) +∞∋∋+∂ ∋++∞† †+∞ ∋++†∋†;†+ +† ≈;∋;†∞≈, ≠∞ ≤∋≈ ≈†∋†∞ †+∋† ≈;∋;†∞≈ ≈++≠ =∋+;+∞≈ ⊇∞⊥+∞∞≈ +† †;†∞ ∋≈⊇ ⊇∞∋†+, ∋≈⊇ †∋†† ∋†+≈⊥ ∋ ≈≤∋†∞ ⊥+;≈⊥ †++∋ †+∞ ∋+≈† ≈†∞+∞+†+⊥∞⊇ †+ †+∞ ∋+≈† ≤+∞∋†;=∞.

4† +≈∞ ∞≠†+∞∋∞, ≠∞ ≈;†∞∋†∞ ≤+≈=∞≈†;+≈∋†;≈∞⊇ ≈;∋;†∞≈, †+∞ †+⊥∞ +† †;≠∞⊇ ∞≠⊥+∞≈≈;+≈≈ ≈†++∞⊇ ∋≈ ∞≈;†≈ ;≈ †+∞ †∞≠;≈. 4† †+∞ +†+∞+ ∞≠†+∞∋∞, ≠∞ ≈;†∞∋†∞ ≤+∞∋†;=∞ ≈;∋;†∞≈, ≠+∞+∞ ∋ †+†∋††+ ∞≈∞≠⊥∞≤†∞⊇ ∋≈⊇ ≈∞+⊥+;≈;≈⊥ =∞+;≤†∞ ;≈ ∋≈≈+≤;∋†∞⊇ ≠;†+ †+∞ †+⊥;≤. 3∞†≠∞∞≈ †+∞ †≠+ ∞≠†+∞∋∞≈, ≠∞ ≤∋≈ ≈;†∞∋†∞ ≈†∋≈⊇∋+⊇ (++⊇;≈∋++) ∋≈⊇ ++;⊥;≈∋† (†+∞≈+, +∞† ≈+† †+†∋††+ ∞≈∞≠⊥∞≤†∞⊇) ≈;∋;†∞≈. 4≈+†+∞+ ⊇;≈†;≈≤†;+≈, ≈∞⊥⊥∞≈†∞⊇ ++ 6++∋;†+∋⊥∞∞ (1995:83-84), ;≈ †+∋† +∞†≠∞∞≈ ≈;∋;†∞≈ †+∋† ∋∞≈†;+≈ †+∞ ≈;∋;†∋+;†+ †∞∋†∞+∞, ∋≈⊇ .....

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