English Language Terminiology - Coggle Diagram
English Language Terminiology
An act of communication, occurring in a specific time and location, involving readers, writers, speakers and listeners, who use language to express and understand their ideas and meanings.
Idealised version of the writer.
Intention of the text.
The people who read the text.
The person who actually writes the text.
Text receivers intended to see the discourse event. Clear audience.
How formal the text is.
The person the text producer ideally wants to receive the text.
Who? What? Where? When? Why? The topic surrounding the text.
Represent opinions, discourses, the producer, etc.
Any form of written words.
Text receivers not intended to receive the discourse event.
A group of people with shared interests and belief systems who are likely to respond to texts in similar ways.
Receives the text of a discourse event.
Writes/creates the text in a discourse event.
Text receivers of multiple audiences. Broad audience.
Shortened words eg. don't, can't.
Links between social groups.
Rules of a discourse event or rules everyone knows. Knowledge of the discourse event/context.
A line of spontaneous speech.
Capturing spoken language, written in the moment.
A process where texts borrow or refer to conventions of other texts for a specific purpose or impact.
Using both written and spoken language. The middle of the spectrum, eg. social media.
Your own personal language.
Spoken and written language. A spectrum that goes from spontaneous speech to thought through writing.
More than one person speaking.
Language belonging to a specific group, eg. a friendship group, age group.
Order of words.
Outward behaviour towards others.
One person speaking, normally about their thoughts or feelings.
The words used in a specific geographical location or region, eg. Newcastle.
A behaviour that is respectful and considerate of others.