Stylistics Of The English Langueage

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Chapter 1. The Object of Stylistics
  1.1. Problems of stylistic research
  1.2. Stylistics of language and speech
  1.3. Types of stylistic research and branches of stylistics
  1.4. Stylistics and other linguistic disciplines
  1.5. Stylistic neutrality and stylistic colouring
  1.6. Stylistic function notion
Practice Section
Chapter 2. Expressive Resources of the Language
  2.1. Expressive means and stylistic devices
  2.2. Different classifications of expressive means
    2.2.1. Hellenistic Roman rhetoric system.
    2.2.2. Stylistic theory and classification of expresssive means by G. Leech
    2.2.3. I. R. Galperin's classification of expressive means and stylistic devices
    2.2.4. Classification of expressive means and stylistic devices by Y. M. Skrebnev
Practice Section
Chapter 3. Stylistic Grammar
  3.1. The theory of grammatical gradation. Marked, semi-marked and unmarked structures
  3.2. Grammatical metaphor and types of grammatical transposition
  3.3. Morphological stylistics. Stylistic potential of the parts of speech
    3.3.1. The noun and its stylistic potential
    3.3.2. The article and its stylistic potential
    3.3.3. The stylistic power of the pronoun
    3.3.4. The adjective and its stylistic functions
    3.3.5. The verb and its stylistic properties
    3.3.6. Affixation and its expressiveness
  3.4. Stylistic syntax
Practice Section
Chapter 4. The Theory of Functional Styles
  4.1. The notion of style in functional stylistics
  4.2. Correlation of style, norm and function in the language
  4.3. Language varieties: regional, social, occupational
  4.4. An overview of functional style systems
  4.5. Distinctive linguistic features of the major functional styles of English
    4.5.1. Literary colloquial style
    4.5.2. Familiar colloquial style
    4.5.3. Publicist (media) style
    4.5.4. The style of official documents
    4.5.5. Scientific/academic style
Practice Section
Chapter 5. Decoding Stylistics and Its Fundamental Notions
  5.1. Stylistics of the author and of the reader. The notions of encoding and decoding
  5.2. Essential concepts of decoding stylistic analysis and types of foregrounding
    5.2.1. Convergence
    5.2.2. Defeated expectancy
    5.2.3. Coupling
    5.2.4. Semantic field
    5.2.5. Semi-marked structures
Practice Section
Test Yourself Section
Glossary for the Course of Stylistics