vernacular

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I conclude by considering the implications of how vernacularity is constructed in these discourses and suggesting that the complex dynamics of photoshopping merit further attention from both new media and communication scholars.
imagines the locations of discourse made possible by institutional forces as harboring some vernacularity.
Thus, "vernacular cosmopolitanism" is not only an analytical category that explores processes, such as identity politics of national elites leading to the production of vernacularity and cosmopolitanism.
47) By describing himself in the vernacular "ungeubeter knecht" (48) and Margaret in Latin with the biblical exemplar for mystical experience modeled in Christian interpretations of the Song of Songs "soror et sponsa Christi Jhesus," (49) Heinrich used a play on vernacularity to establish Margaret's superiority in matters mystical.
West, "Old News: Caxton, de Worde, and the Invention of the Edition"; Patricia Clare Ingham, "Losing French: Vernacularity, Nation, and Caxton's English Status"; Tim William Machan, "Early Modern Middle English"; and Seth Lerer, "Caxton in the Nineteenth Century.
Watson notes how, despite the ostensible disparity between the paradigms of anchoritic enclosure and those of lay religiosity, late medieval moderate reformists frequently used the one to inform the other, encouraged by Ancrene Wisse's vernacularity and apparent indifference to external regulation.
In addition to the dynamics of language use, translations articulate shifting notions of Jewish literacy, fluency, and vernacularity.
Broader issues are suggested but not comprehensively tackled, such as the problematic meanings of vernacularity in Middle English psalm texts, or the possible links between lay devotional literacy and the cultural penetration of the Psalms.