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Politics and the English Language
Language: en
Pages: 32
Authors: George Orwell
Categories: Literary Collections
Type: BOOK - Published: 2013-01-03 - Publisher: Penguin UK

'Politics and the English Language' is widely considered Orwell's most important essay on style. Style, for Orwell, was never simply a question of aesthetics; it was always inextricably linked to politics and to truth.'All issues are political issues, and politics itself is a mass of lies, evasions, folly, hatred and
Politics and the English Language: By George Orwell Hardcover Book
Language: en
Pages: 46
Authors: George Orwell
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-08-07 - Publisher:

"Politics and the English Language" (1946) is an essay by George Orwell that criticised the "ugly and inaccurate" written English of his time and examines the connection between political orthodoxies and the debasement of language. The essay focuses on political language, which, according to Orwell, "is designed to make lies
Politics and the English Language
Language: en
Pages: 20
Authors: George Orwell
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 1947 - Publisher:

Books about Politics and the English Language
The Politics of English as a World Language
Language: en
Pages: 497
Authors: Christian Mair
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2003 - Publisher: Rodopi

The complex politics of English as a world language provides the backdrop both for linguistic studies of varieties of English around the world and for postcolonial literary criticism. The present volume offers contributions from linguists and literary scholars that explore this common ground in a spirit of open interdisciplinary dialogue.
Politics and the English language
Language: en
Pages: 19
Authors: George Orwell
Categories: Political Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2021-02-12 - Publisher: Editorial Santidad

George Orwell's central argument is that the normalization of bad writing leads to political oppression. Orwell starts with the premise that the distortion of "language" reflects a "corruption" of "civilization." But Orwell objects to the conclusion he believes readers usually draw from this initial premise. Specifically, Orwell claims that most