In the comments sections of the YouTube videos, prolepsis
manifests not as a single process of governance--how devices and children encounter each other--but as the site of multiple processes of rationalization and self-affirmation.
My last examples of prolepsis
contain a more optimistic message taken from A Room of One's Own, in which the essayist inserts several predictions about the future of those fictitious characters that she has presented in the text, such as Judith Shakespeare and Mary Carmichael.
Where the earlier presence of anticipatory prolepsis
conveys connections between Rider's grief and the eventual lynching in section one, section two demonstrates the communal rescripting of Rider's death through the retrospective anachrony Genette terms "analepsis": an "evocation after the fact of an event that took place earlier than the point in the story where we are at any given moment" (40).
While the remarks about Babe Ruth and San Siro are clearly prolepses, identified as such by the narrator via the temporal adverb then, this is not the case for Light for Me, which suggests that the use of that name is either an "unconscious" prolepsis
of Frederics or an error of Hemingway's who, writing in 1928, cast his mind back to a horse that ran as long ago as 1917 and (mis)remembered Light for Me.
A study in indirect A'-dependencies.
3) In keeping with Keppel-Jones's prolepsis
, Ardizzone advocates that the United Nations invade South Africa to prevent its descent into violent anarchy.
La representacion historica de la novela obedece a patrones estructurales que ella misma refleja, mediante procedimientos narrativos como la analepsis y la prolepsis
1) shows him as the ultimate material gatherer, the one who decides what is included in or excluded from the story; and also the one who has a broad knowledge of the events as prolepsis
in (5) and frequency figure in (6) demonstrate.
of an image is a poem, so why not choose them all?
is part performance; the narrative was crafted by Fioroni in 2000 at age 67.
The photograph was eerie in its prolepsis
of a moment to come.
Sandbach, "Ennoia and Prolepsis
in the Stoic Theory of Knowledge," The Classical Quarterly 24 (1930): 44-51.