Recent Posts

Pages: [1] 2 3 ... 10
1
thanks for the post
2
Teaching and Learning Tools / Re: Rubrics System
« Last post by Raisa on Today at 03:38:40 PM »
thanks for the post
3
Color theory / Re: Basic Color Theory
« Last post by Raisa on Today at 03:38:20 PM »
thanks for the post
4
Interior Design / Re: D&AD Festival 2019
« Last post by Raisa on Today at 03:38:07 PM »
thanks for the post
5
Interior Design / Re: Integrating Life and Work in the AEC World
« Last post by Raisa on Today at 03:37:59 PM »
thanks for the post
6
Interior Design / Re: Feldman Architecture Completes dosa by DOSA
« Last post by Raisa on Today at 03:37:51 PM »
thanks for the post
7
Interior Design / Re: Radical Innovation Award 2019
« Last post by Raisa on Today at 03:37:43 PM »
thanks for the post
8
English Language Skills / Re: Literary Terms
« Last post by Binoy on Today at 03:11:01 PM »
Verse
পদ্য


Definition:
The literary term ‘verse’ is used to refer to any single, lone line of a poetry composition. A metrical writing line is known as verse. The word can however, also refer to a stanza or any other part of the poetry.

Example:
A single line or stanza in a poem would be an example of verse.
9
English Language Skills / Re: Literary Terms
« Last post by Binoy on Today at 03:10:00 PM »
Verisimilitude
সত্যপ্রতীতি


Definition:
Verisimilitude tends to be based around the appearance or proximity to being real, or the truth. It was a large part of the work of Karl Popper, and can be used in a variety of different ways to describe something, as well. It is a way of implying the believability or likelihood of a theory or narrative. However, just because something can be described as having Verisimilitude does not mean that it is true, only that merely appears to or seems to be true.

Example:
It can be used in a variety of ways, for example;

“While some dislike the content of the novel due to its graphic nature, you cannot deny that the content certainly gives the book some Verisimilitude”

An example of Verisimilitude in concept, though, could be a doubtful statement in a court of law or even a false testimonial for a restaurant. If something “seems” like it’s all well and good, but you can’t quite decide, then it can be said to have Verisimilitude.
10
English Language Skills / Re: Literary Terms
« Last post by Binoy on Today at 03:08:24 PM »
Understatement
অধবর্ণন; স্বল্পকথন


Definition:
This literary device refers to the practice of drawing attention to a fact that is already obvious and noticeable. Understating a fact is usually done by way of sarcasm, irony, wryness or any other form of dry humor. Understating something is akin to exaggerating its obviousness as a means of humor.

Example:
The phrase, “Oh! I wonder if he could get any later; I am free all day long”. Said in a sarcastic tone it indicates that the speaker obviously means the opposite of the literal meaning.
Pages: [1] 2 3 ... 10