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specialty journal of language studies and literature
Volume 3, 2019, Issue 2
Polyphony and Dialogism
Masóud Kazemy
Pages: 32-37


The expressive versus contrastive polyphonic Al-Dhur is in compliance with dialogism and represents a sort of homophony but not in consistency therewith. If a society is envisaged as being comprised of individuals, it is as if there is a need for special endeavors for clarifying and revealing every human demand through making social-individual unrelenting or invincible efforts. It seems also that hegemony can be one of the homophonic properties of a story; hegemony is also deemed as the opposite point of the dialogism nucleus and it is antonymous to polyphony and it is considered as a sort of harm based on polyphony. In this state, the society and the individual are recounted as interlaced with one another when the dialogic logic is known by everyone and symmetrical of homophony where polyphony is called as the latent and slept talent. Is polyphony the core of the dialogism? Can’t dialogism be in opposition with homophony? The present study makes use of a library-documentary method to investigate polyphony and dialogism. The exploration and discovery of the aforesaid issues is carried out by the assistance of two literary parts that might come about in the realm of the story literature every now and then; these two literary parts are “Farghaneh’s bride” and “Sovashun”. It will be seen that some researchers evaluate the contents of the subject as being ponderable but the form of them is still to be envisioned as somehow relative not absolute.

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specialty journal of language studies and literature
Issue 2, Volume 4, 2020