Logic methods , speeches, journalistic texts
Several called social discourse, that is, speeches whose recipient is a public. The scientific discourse, legal discourse, political discourse, media discourse, the advertising discourse, religious discourse, the artistic discourse, pedagogic discourse, among others, are all examples of speeches aimed at the general public.
Therefore, we can say that the activities that characterize the - science, art, religion, politics, journalism, advertising, teaching, law - are public activities.
Each of these activities has a different social role assigned to it by the company. The specific social function of each activity, that is, mode of action, the purpose and the target audience of this activity, determines certain characteristics typical of his speeches, certain constants and constraints that set a standard, that is, a model to be followed by any discourse produced by such activity.
[...] If we go to the theater or the cinema, for example, is purely in search of fun and excitement; even if these shows can also play an informative or educational role, its main function is fun, that is, give pleasure. REFERENCES Bizzocchi, AL Culture and pleasure: the place of science. Science and Culture, Vol no January / February 1999, pp 26-33. GARVIN, P. L. Linguistic School of Prague. In: HILL, AA (ed.) Aspects of modern linguistics. Sao Paulo, Cultrix 1974. [...]
[...] Pleasure as a means and as an end Any human activity can provide pleasure. Thus, every professional can - and indeed should - taking pleasure in exercising his office, but we note that only the cultural activities the pleasure of professional is effectively shared with your audience. There is a function of a doctor, for example, give pleasure to their patients; medicine exists prior to relieve pain. Similarly, it is not basic task of a teacher produce pleasure in students. [...]
[...] SCHLEIFER, R. Greimas and the nature of meaning: linguistics, semiotics and discaurse theory. Lincoln University of Nebraska Press, 1987. [...]
[...] Only the activities for the entertainment and the intellect satisfaction aim to truly seek pleasure, much more than to escape the pain. They will then be pragmatic or utilitarian activities those activities whose motivation is a must, a necessity, an escape from the pain, and hedonic activities those motivated by a wish, a desire, a search of pleasure (Bizzocchi, 1999). As we said, an action will always have both motivations, but one is always predominant. Then shall we say that all human activity basically has two functions, namely the pragmatic or utilitarian function, which is to solve practical problems, that is, remove the danger of pain, and the hedonic function, which aims to provide pleasure. [...]
[...] Thus, the different social functions of discourse can be summarized in verbs such as inform, convince, persuade, seduce, force, etc. One of the basic principles of modal logic is the ability to translate any of these verbs in a combination of modal verbs, representatives of simple procedures, which are those verbs that modify a predicate, giving it a potential or effective character. According to Greimas (cited Schleifer, 1987), all discourse has as its basis a structure formed by the combination of simple forms, which are as follows: Terms Virtualizantes: duty, want. Atualizantes Terms: power, knowledge. [...]
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