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Unformatted text preview: and widely shared by the audience. 1.3 revisionist B. This phase is usually nave, though powerful in its emotional impact, in part because of the novelty of the form. Many of the conventions of the genre are established in this stage. C. The genre is generally more symbolic, ambiguous, and less certain in its values. This phase tends to be stylistically complex, appealing more to the intellect than to the emotions. Often, the genre's pre-established conventions are exploited as ironic foils to question or undermine popular beliefs. 1.4 parodic D. This intermediate stage embodies such classical ideals as balance, richness, and poise. The genre's values are assured and widely shared by the audience. A. This phase of a genre's development is an outright mockery of its conventions, reducing them to howling clichs, and presenting them in a comic manner....
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This note was uploaded on 02/05/2012 for the course BLW 201 taught by Professor Devience during the Spring '11 term at DePaul.
- Spring '11