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linguistics

Open Call for Authors 2018

3D audiobook production & commercial publication

Photo: Natalie McQuade

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Approaching the third decade of the XXI century, words such as “writing” or “publishing” should suggest a wider range of meanings.

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Remembering the future of reading

“The Commonwealth of the Future”

illustrations by Albert Robida (The End of Books by Octave Uzanne, 1894) | photo by José Tomé & tangiblemode | design by tangiblemode

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The 3Dness of words

Photo: Gerardo Garcia for tangiblemode

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Who has ever really listened to a word?

When it comes to listening to words, ears commonly tend to focus on a limited range of decoding processes. From meaning to subliminal tone and intensity clues, most of the cognitive effort goes into ‘understanding’ the speaker. From a broader aural point of view, that’s quite a poor listening, even for a single spoken word. Spoken words are not just symbols –such as those flat, typed words on a screen or on paper– but real things, physical objects, living events in our 3-dimensional world.

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COMPUTATIONAL LINGUISTICS: SEEDS OF MEANING, SEMANTIC NETWORKS

linguistics

© doomu / 123RF Stock Photo

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Written text can work either as core content or, at a more basic level, as a seed – a core-generator giving place to an utterly different kind of matter. Input-text would thus be transformed into a new type of hybrid content, quite often involving perceptual dimensions beyond the traditional act of reading. At this point, text understood as ‘core-content’ might just disappear or perhaps dynamically melt into a broader object. For the input-text itself, shifting from a central position within the content does not necessarily mean an irreversible loss of substance since it could potentially re-emerge as a neat text-object populating moments/regions/layers, either backgrounded or perceptually foregrounded within the new hybrid: a multimodal object.

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