What is the difference between literature and faction?

literature | faction |


As nouns the difference between literature and faction

is that literature is the body of all written works while faction is a group of people, especially within a political organization, who express a shared belief or opinion different from people who are not part of the group or faction can be a form of literature, film etc, that treats real people or events as if they were fiction; a mix of fact and fiction.

literature

English

(wikipedia literature) (Literature) (Literature) (Literature)

Alternative forms

* literatuer (obsolete)

Noun

(en-noun)
  • The body of all written works.
  • The collected creative writing of a nation, people, group or culture.
  • All the papers, treatises etc. published in academic journals on a particular subject.
  • *
  • The obvious question to ask at this point is: ‘Why posit the existence of a set of Thematic Relations (THEME, AGENT, INSTRUMENT, etc.) distinct from constituent structure relations?? The answer given in the relevant literature is that a variety of linguistic phenomena can be accounted for in a more principled way in terms of Thematic Functions than in terms of constituent structure relations.
  • Written fiction of a high standard.
  • However, even “literary” science fiction rarely qualifies as literature , because it treats characters as sets of traits rather than as fully realized human beings with unique life stories. —Adam Cadre, 2008

    Meronyms

    * See also

    Anagrams

    * *

    faction

    Etymology 1

    .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A group of people, especially within a political organization, which expresses a shared belief or opinion different from people who are not part of the group.
  • *
  • Strife; discord.
  • * 1805 , Johann Georg Cleminius, Englisches Lesebuch für Kaufleute , pg. 188:
  • Publick [sic] affairs soon fell into the utmost confusion, and in this state of faction and perplexity, the island continued, until its re-capture by the French in 1779.
  • * 2001 , Odd Magne Bakke, "Concord and Peace": A Rhetorical Analysis of the First Letter of Clement With an Emphasis on the Language of Unity and Sedition , publ. Mohr Siebeck, ISBN 3161476379, pg. 89:
  • He asks the audience if they believe that they will be more loved by the gods if the city is in a state of faction than if they govern the city with good order and concord.
    Derived terms
    * factional * factionalize

    See also

    * splinter group

    Etymology 2

    .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A form of literature, film etc., that treats real people or events as if they were fiction; a mix of fact and fiction
  • See also
    * (Non-fiction novel) ----