The rules and principles which regulate the practice of the critic; the art of judging with knowledge and propriety of the beauties and faults of a literary performance, or of a production in the fine arts; as, dramatic criticism
a written evaluation of a work of literature disapproval expressed by pointing out faults or shortcomings; "the senator received severe criticism from his opponent
The art, process, or principles used to analyze and judge literary or artistic works
Criticism is the action of expressing disapproval of something or someone. A criticism is a statement that expresses disapproval. This policy had repeatedly come under strong criticism on Capitol Hill The criticism that the English do not truly care about their children was often voiced. praise
When used in biblical scholarship in such phrases as biblical criticism, higher criticism, and form criticism, it means evaluating evidence to arrive at a reasoned judgment concerning the matter under investigation; it does not imply that the reader is taking a negative or "criticizing" position over against the Bible; our textbook suggests that critique may be a better term to use
a serious examination and judgment of something; "constructive criticism is always appreciated" a written evaluation of a work of literature disapproval expressed by pointing out faults or shortcomings; "the senator received severe criticism from his opponent
Criticism is a serious examination and judgment of something such as a book or play. She has published more than 20 books including novels, poetry and literary criticism. art criticism literary criticism New Criticism
Kant gave this name to his idealist philosophy, considering the criticism of man's cognitive ability to be the purpose of that philosophy Kant's criticism led him to the conviction that human reason cannot know the nature of things
In the context of this book, criticism refers to essays or articles by professionals commenting on or critiquing the work of others, whether its film, art, or literature
disapproval expressed by pointing out faults or shortcomings; "the senator received severe criticism from his opponent"
the evaluative or interpretive work written by professional interpreters of texts It is "criticism" not because it is negative or corrective, but rather because those who write criticism ask hard, analytical, crucial or "critical" questions about the works they read Close Window
a serious examination and judgment of something; "constructive criticism is always appreciated"
A method of literary evaluation and interpretation practiced chiefly in the mid-20th century that emphasizes close examination of a text with minimum regard for the biographical or historical circumstances in which it was produced.New Critic n. or formalism Post-World War I school of Anglo-American literary theory that insisted on the intrinsic value of a work of art and focused attention on the individual work alone as an independent unit of meaning. New Critics were opposed to the practice of bringing historical or biographical data to bear on the interpretation of a work. The primary critical technique was analytic (or "close") reading of the text, concentrating on its language, imagery, and emotional or intellectual tensions. Critics associated with the movement include I. A. Richards, William Empson, John Crowe Ransom, and R. P. Blackmur (1904-1965)
Description, interpretation, and evaluation of works of art, manifested in journal reviews, books, and patronage. Art criticism encompasses a wide variety of approaches, from critical commentary to more subjective emotional reactions inspired by viewing works of art. Art criticism as a distinct discipline developed parallel to Western aesthetic theory, beginning with antecedents in ancient Greece and fully taking form in the 18th and 19th centuries. In the 20th century perceptive critics became champions of new artistic movements. Beginning in the 20th and continuing into the 21st century, many critics used social and linguistic, rather than aesthetic, theoretical models. Prominent art critics include Roger Fry, Clive Bell, Clement Greenberg, Harold Rosenblum, Lawrence Alloway, Rosalind Krauss, and Donald Kuspit. See also aesthetics
someone who frequently finds fault or makes harsh and unfair judgments anyone who expresses a reasoned judgment of something a person who is professionally engaged in the analysis and interpretation of works of art
A process within ArgoUML that provides suggestions as to how the design might be improved Suggestions are based on principles within three theories of cognitive psychology, reflection-in action, opportunistic design and comprehension and problem solving See Also Reflection-in-Action, Opportunistic Design, Comprehension and Problem Solving
A precedence used for critical intelligence record traffic This information includes but is not limited to strong indications of the imminent outbreak of hostilities of any type, aggression of any nature against a country, or indication or use of NBC weapons
Literary criticism is the academic study of the techniques used in the creation of literature. Discipline concerned with philosophical, descriptive, and evaluative inquiries about literature, including what literature is, what it does, and what it is worth. The Western critical tradition began with Plato's Republic (4th century BC). A generation later, Aristotle, in his Poetics, developed a set of principles of composition that had a lasting influence. European criticism since the Renaissance has primarily focused on the moral worth of literature and the nature of its relationship to reality. At the end of the 16th century, Sir Philip Sidney argued that it is the special property of literature to offer an imagined world that is in some respects superior to the real one. A century later John Dryden proposed the less idealistic view that literature must primarily offer an accurate representation of the world for "the delight and instruction of mankind," an assumption that underlies the great critical works of Alexander Pope and Samuel Johnson. A departure from these ideas appeared in the criticism of the Romantic period, epitomized by William Wordsworth's assertion that the object of poetry is "truth...carried alive into the heart by passion." The later 19th century saw two divergent developments: an aesthetic theory of "art for art's sake," and the view (expressed by Matthew Arnold) that literature must assume the moral and philosophical functions previously filled by religion. The volume of literary criticism increased greatly in the 20th century, and its later years saw a radical reappraisal of traditional critical modes and the development of a multiplicity of critical factions (see deconstruction; poststructuralism; structuralism)
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