Edited By Ruth Breeze and Inés Olza
Despite the apparent novelty and fluidity of the media today, there is strong evidence that patterns are emerging which both reflect and extend the evaluative paradigms previously observed in the print and broadcast media. In this complex scenario, discourse analysis offers a rich and varied methodology for understanding the different types of evaluation conveyed through media texts and the way these project, reflect and develop their relationships with their audience. The chapters in this volume draw on a variety of analytical tools, including appraisal analysis, argumentation theory, multimodal approaches and corpus linguistics, to address the issue of evaluation in media discourse. The theoretical underpinning for these chapters ranges from corpus-informed discourse studies, through critical discourse analysis and semio-communicative approaches, to Bakhtinian perspectives. Although the chapters are all in English, the scope of the volume is broadly European, covering aspects of the British, Spanish, Dutch and German media in their traditional and online manifestations, as well as contrastive studies.
The banality of evil. A study about translating “los desaparecidos” in the German and English press (Frank J. Harslem)
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FRANK J. HARSLEM
The banality of evil. A study about translating “los desaparecidos” in the German and English press
[…] los Desaparecidos. Palabra – ¡triste privilegio argentino! – que hoy se escribe en castellano en toda la prensa del mundo.
(Ernesto Sábato, Nunca Más, Informe de la Comisión Nacional sobre la Desaparición de Personas, 1984)
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