retranslate


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The "About the Editor" information states: "[Colchie] has also been awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship to retranslate The Devil to Pay in the Backlands by Joao Guimar3es Rosa" (434).
The narrative is clunky and at times just clumsy, such that the reader is forced to retranslate what has been translated: one must address the French in order to understand the English.
What I try to help people do is somehow retranslate their notion of perfectionism, which can be debilitating and discouraging,'' she says.
Every weekend, one of them has had to retranslate a Bible story, so my wife and I are rather up on those.
Insana then emphasizes the responsibility of the listener/reader in this "interactive testimonial model": "the survivor's listener/reader must actively repeat, or retranslate, the survivor's testimonial texts" (9).
In part B the authors often retranslate, in different wording, passages from the texts they have already translated in part A.
Should Christian pastors change, retranslate, or truncate the text of John?
Sources told NCR that French-speaking bishops recently received a request from Medina to retranslate liturgical texts in light of the May 2001 Vatican instruction Liturgiam Authenticam, which demanded a much more literal approach to the Latin originals.
Can we possibly conceive of what it might mean to retranslate the divine name, a name which has found such a clear and common presence in English-language Christian liturgy and devotion?
Months later, the Indonesian bishops' conference was asked by Vatican officials if they would retranslate the document into Italian so it could be understood in Rome.
Nersessian begins this difficult task by focusing on Kant's notion of Weltanschauung (which, building on Heidegger, she retranslates as "worldfeel") as it appears in his twinned concepts of enlightenment and orientation.
In Stockton's reading, this is precisely the trajectory of Milton's masque: the story of a young Lady (with a "newly constituting ego") who experiences an early scene of seduction in which she follows Comus ("Shepherd, I take thy word") into the woods, and later retranslates that experience into a "betra[yal of her] credulous innocence" as she undergoes a series of further temptations (248).