An assumption of a possible thing as a fact, irrespective of the question of its truth
An invented work created from the imagination A work not presented as fact, though it may be based on a true story or situation
is an imaginative narrative in any form of presentation that is designed to entertain, rather than explain, argue, or merely describe; specifically a type of literature, especially prose, novels, short stories, plays, and narrative poetry
or Legal Fiction a rule assuming as true something that is clearly false A fiction is often used to avoid rules that Parliament should change So, for example if a body has no power to sit beyond midnight but has several hours more of work still to do, it is easier to turn back the clock on their wall from time to time than it is to change their constitution When the High Court had a full workload of civil cases the criminal division of the same court, could help out and take on some cases by pretending that the defendant in a simple civil action had been arrested and was in custody The fiction that a corporation is, a person separate from its members is equivalent to saying that the law deals with the group as a unit, disregarding for the group's individual members
Fiction refers to books and stories about imaginary people and events, rather than books about real people or events. Immigrant tales have always been popular themes in fiction Diana is a writer of historical fiction. see also science fiction
Imaginative literature, such as novels and short stories, featuring made-up characters font In printing, a complete set of type of one style form The way in which a text is put together; how it is organized formal In speech or writing, a style that is serious and correct
A statement or account that is fiction is not true. The truth or fiction of this story has never been truly determined. truth, fact
A social scenario in which all participants are aware of a truth, but pretend to believe in some alternative version of events to avoid conflict or embarrassment
Susan is only able to deal with the fact that her husband has sex with the man down the street through a filter of polite fiction. She knows what her husband is really doing when he says he is going to buy cigarettes.
Historical fiction is a sub-genre of fiction that often portrays alternate accounts or dramatization of historical figures or events. Stories in this genre, while fictional, make an honest attempt at capturing the spirit, manners, and social conditions of the person or time they represent with attention paid to detail and fidelity. Historic fiction is found in books, art, television, movies, games, theater, and other media
Fictional characters or events occur only in stories, plays, or films and never actually existed or happened. It is drama featuring fictional characters = fictitious, imaginary. fictional people, events etc are imaginary and from a book or story
Non-fiction is writing that gives information or describes real events, rather than telling a story. The series will include both fiction and non-fiction Lewis is the author of thirteen novels and ten non-fiction books. fiction. books or writing about real facts or events, not imagined ones fiction
Science fiction consists of stories in books, magazines, and films about events that take place in the future or in other parts of the universe. stories about events in the future which are affected by imaginary developments in science, for example about travelling in time or to other planets with life on them. Fiction dealing principally with the impact of actual or imagined science on society or individuals, or more generally, literary fantasy including a scientific factor as an essential orienting component. Precursors of the genre include Mary Shelley's Frankenstein (1818), Robert Louis Stevenson's The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1886), and Jonathan Swift's Gulliver's Travels (1726). From its beginnings in the works of Jules Verne and H.G. Wells, it emerged as a self-conscious genre in the pulp magazine Amazing Stories, founded in 1926. It came into its own as serious fiction in the magazine Astounding Science Fiction in the late 1930s and in works by such writers as Isaac Asimov, Arthur C. Clarke, and Robert Heinlein. A great boom in popularity followed World War II, when numerous writers' approaches included predictions of future societies on Earth, analyses of the consequences of interstellar travel, and imaginative explorations of intelligent life in other worlds. Much recent fiction has been written in the "cyberpunk" genre, which deals with the effects of computers and artificial intelligence on anarchic future societies. Radio, film, and television have reinforced the popularity of the genre
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