"If you wish good advice, consult an old man
با سلام خدمت شما عزیزان!
ممنون که به جامعه ی مجازی زبان تشریف اوردید!
این جامعه ی مدرن با خدماتی از قبیل دانلود کتاب های الکترونیکی و اصطلاح های عامیانه انگلیسی و همینطور مطالب زیبا و پند اموز به همراه شعر های جذاب انگلیسی و متون کاملا انگلیسی به همراه متون دو زبانه (انگلیسی به همراه ترجمه به فارسی) و... محیطی کاملا اموزشی را برای علاقه مندان به این زبان بین المللی فراهم آورده است.
اکنون به خود می بالیم و افتخار می کنیم که تونستیم محیطی آموزشی ولی جذاب را فراهم آوریم تا شما عزیزان ضمن مدرنیزه کردن احساسات و رفتارتان با کمک گرفتن از زبان انگلیسی ، زبان انگلیسی را به عنوان زبان دوم به خود بشناسانید!
به امید اینکه با نقطه نظراتتان و همینطور از همه مهمتر انتقادات و پیشنهادات خود مارا در بهبود این جامعه ی مدرن یاری فرمایید!
مدیر وبلاگ : موسسه زبان و پیش دبستانی پرهام
SETTING -- The time and location in which a story takes place is called the setting. For some stories the setting is very important, while for others it is not. There are several aspects of a story's setting to consider when examining how setting contributes to a story (some, or all, may be present in a story):
a) place - geographical location. Where is the action of the story taking place?
a) Introduction - The beginning of the story where the characters and the setting is revealed.
CONFLICT-- Conflict is essential to plot. Without conflict there is no plot. It is the opposition of forces which ties one incident to another and makes the plot move. Conflict is not merely limited to open arguments, rather it is any form of opposition that faces the main character. Within a short story there may be only one central struggle, or there may be one dominant struggle with many minor ones.
There are two types of conflict:
2) Internal - A struggle within one's self; a person must make some decision, overcome pain, quiet their temper, resist an urge, etc.
Persons in a work of fiction - Antagonist and Protagonist
The Characteristics of a Person -
Characters are convincing if they are: consistent, motivated, and life-like (resemble real people)
Point of view, or p.o.v., is defined as the angle from which the story is told.
1. Innocent Eye - The story is told through the eyes of a child (his/her judgment being different from that of an adult) .
2. Stream of Consciousness - The story is told so that the reader feels as if they are inside the head of one character and knows all their thoughts and reactions.
3. First Person - The story is told by the protagonist or one of the characters who interacts closely with the protagonist or other characters (using pronouns I, me, we, etc). The reader sees the story through this person's eyes as he/she experiences it and only knows what he/she knows or feels.
4. Omniscient- The author can narrate the story using the omniscient point of view. He can move from character to character, event to event, having free access to the thoughts, feelings and motivations of his characters and he introduces information where and when he chooses. There are two main types of omniscient point of view:
a) Omniscient Limited - The author tells the story in third person (using pronouns they, she, he, it, etc). We know only what the character knows and what the author allows him/her to tell us. We can see the thoughts and feelings of characters if the author chooses to reveal them to us.
b) Omniscient Objective – The author tells the story in the third person. It appears as though a camera is following the characters, going anywhere, and recording only what is seen and heard. There is no comment on the characters or their thoughts. No interpretations are offered. The reader is placed in the position of spectator without the author there to explain. The reader has to interpret events on his own.
THEME -- The theme in a piece of fiction is its controlling idea or its central insight. It is the author's underlying meaning or main idea that he is trying to convey. The theme may be the author's thoughts about a topic or view of human nature. The title of the short story usually points to what the writer is saying and he may use various figures of speech to emphasize his theme, such as: symbol, allusion, simile, metaphor, hyperbole, or irony.
Some simple examples of common themes from literature, TV, and film are:
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