Aller au contenu

melek

Membres
  • Compteur de contenus

    137
  • Inscription

  • Dernière visite

  • Jours gagnés

    43

melek a gagné pour la dernière fois le 11 avril 2013

melek a eu le contenu le plus aimé !

3 abonnés

À propos de melek

  • Rang
    Posteur
  • Date de naissance 05/05/1993

Informations

  • Classe
    Autre
  • Sexe
    Fille

Visiteurs récents du profil

6 972 visualisations du profil
  1. melek

    Lexical Fields

    Bonjour, Pourriez-vous m'aider à chercher les lexical fields dans le texte suivant ? svp thème : Symbolism, proleptic elements or clues, and foreshadowing Opening of the short story “Squire Toby’s Will” (1868) by Joseph Sheridan LE FANU Many persons accustomed to travel the old York and London road [...], will remember passing, in the afternoon, say, of an autumn day, in their journey to the capital [...], a large black-and-white house [...], dilapidated and weather-stained, with broad [...] windows glimmering all over in the evening sun [...], and thrown into relief by a dense background of ancient elms. A wide avenue, now overgrown like a churchyard with grass and weeds, and flanked by double rows of the same dark trees, old and gigantic, with here and there a gap in their solemn files, and sometimes a fallen tree lying across on the avenue, leads up to the hall- door. Looking up its lifeless and sombre avenue from the top of the London coach, as I have often done, you are struck with so many signs of desertion and decay, the tufted grass sprouting in the chinks of the steps and window-stones, the smokeless chimneys over which the jackdaws are wheeling, the absence of human life and all its evidence, that you conclude at once that the place is uninhabited and abandoned to decay. The name of this ancient house is Gylingden Hall. Tall hedges [...] quickly shroud the old place from view, and about a quarter of a mile further on you pass, embowered in melancholy trees, a small and ruinous Saxon chapel, which, time out of mind, has been the burying-place of the family of Marston, and partakes of the neglect and desolation which brood over their ancient dwelling-place. The grand melancholy of the secluded valley of Gylingden, lonely as an enchanted forest [...] heightens the forlorn aspect of Gylingden Hall. Dans ce texte, j'ai trouvé les lexical fields : - lexical field of the "light" with words in the text : "windows glimmering", "the eying sun", "weather-stained". - lexical field of "decay" with words in the text : "ancient", "decay", "uninhabited", "abandoned", "old place", "desolation", "desertion". -lexical field of "nature" with words in the text : "grass and weeds", "rows of dark trees", "a fallen tree", "the tufted grass", "melancholy trees", "melancholy of the secluded valley", "an enchanted forest". Est-ce correct ? Y'en a t-il d'autres ? Je vous remercie d'avance...
×