* literatuer (obsolete)
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.
Written fiction of a high standard.
- 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.
- 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
* See also
A consisting of multiple glyphs, characters, symbols or sentences.
A book, tome or other set of writings.
(colloquial) A brief written message transmitted between mobile phones; an SMS text message.
(computing) Data which can be interpreted as human-readable text (often contrasted with binary data ).
A verse or passage of Scripture, especially one chosen as the subject of a sermon, or in proof of a doctrine.
Hence, anything chosen as the subject of an argument, literary composition, etc.; topic; theme.
A style of writing in large characters; text-hand; also, a kind of type used in printing.
- German text
To send a text message to; to transmit text using the Short Message Service (SMS), or a similar service, between communications devices, particularly mobile phones.
To send (a message) to someone by SMS.
- Just text me when you get here.
To send and receive text messages.
- I'll text the address to you as soon as I find it.
To write in large characters, as in text hand.
- Have you been texting all afternoon?
, author=Lain Fenlon
, title=Early Music History: Studies in Medieval and Early Modern Music
, publisher=Cambridge University Press
, page= p. 223
, passage=The basic plan is simple. For the first two phrases the texted' line is above the '''untexted'''; for the next two, bring us to the midpoint cadence, the '''texted''' line is for the most part lower; and the in the second half the ' texted
material starts lower, moves into the upper position and finally occupies the bottom range again.
* (to send a text message to) message, SMS (UK)