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Plausible deniability: Nature as hypothesis in English-language haiku

PlausibleD[Feb-2015]-Gilbert.pdf

Dublin Core

Title

Plausible deniability: Nature as hypothesis in English-language haiku

Subject

Gendai haiku; Haiku, English language; haiku and cognition;Haiku, Modern: haiku definitions; Virgilio's 'lily' haiku; misreading as meaning; disjunction, kire, and coherence in haiku; the hard problem of consciousness; cognitive landscapes in haiku; Natsuishi Ban’ya; provocational forgetting in gendai haiku; non-resolution of figure and ground in gendai haiku;

Description

Recognizing that the traditional attempts to define haiku have not really distinguished it from other poetic forms, Richard Gilbert proposes that describing haiku could be a more productive approach. In keeping with this, he employs insights from modern cognitive science to describe what he sees as some of haiku's most distinctive characteristics.

Creator

Gilbert, Richard

Source

http://research.gendaihaiku.com/

Publisher

Paper presented, August 2007, and published in the PALA Conference Proceedings (the Poetics and Linguistics Association. Available at www.pala.ac.uk/2007.html); published in Stylistic Studies of Literature, M. Hori, T. Tabata, & S. Kumamoto, eds., Bern: Peter Lang, 2009

Date

2007

Rights

All rights reserved.

This essay is presented here with the kind permission of the author.

Format

application/pdf

Language

eng

Type

article