Scientific Poetry and Narrative Conference in Contemporary Libyan Literature المؤتمر العلمي الشعري والسردي في الأدب الليبي المعاصـر

The overlap between what is poetic and what is narrative is a remarkable feature in contemporary Libyan literature, which prompts the reader to several questions about the reasons for the decline and displacement of strict qualitative boundaries, and in view of this openness to other genres, the reader becomes required to renew the reading tools and transfer them from one type to another to reveal The artistic alternatives created by the poetic and narrative genres. On the one hand, the poetic text, especially the prose poem, found refuge in the narration from monophonic and excessive lyricism. He employed the pronouns of narration and indirect narration in writing a poem in which the self-writer does not say (I), as the poetic text benefited from the narration in Constructing scenic and dialogic images that go beyond the rhetorical dimension of the image. On the other hand, the novel derived from poetry its language, rhythm, metaphors and symbols. The novel often became a calligraphy and a holistic metaphor that controls the growth and regularity of the narrative. From here, the scientific committee of the conference decided to put this overlap between poetry and narrative into place. The study evaluates the Libyan monetary efforts in approaching this topic.

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  • The research should not be derived from a university thesis, or previously published or participated in scientific conferences or seminars.
  • The number of research pages should not be less than 17 pages and not more than 25.
  • The research is subject to the application of the scientific secretariat and the evaluation of the scientific committee of the conference.
  • Joint research is not accepted.
  • Adhere to the conference research template (sent via e-mail).
  • The percentage of citation should not exceed 25% as a maximum.
  • Participants can participate in the conference remotely through the Zoom platform.
  • The poetic narrator and his artistic representations.
  • Narrative pronouns and poetic polyphony.
    The poem is autobiographical.
  • The narrative vision and its role in building the poetic text.
  • Indirect narration and the absence of the poetic ego.
  • The scenic image.
  • Dialogue image.
  • descriptive image.
  • The symbol in the Libyan novel.
  • The poetic language in the Libyan novel.
  • Directional metaphors and their role in building the narrative imaginary.
  • The narrative rhythm of the novel.
  • The moral rhythm of the novel.
  • Linguistic shifts in the novel.
  • Semantic shifts.
  • Intertextuality in the novel.
  • The eloquence of pilgrims in the Libyan poetic discourse.
  • The structure of pilgrims in the Libyan novelist discourse.
  • Techniques of pilgrims in the Libyan novelist discourse.
  • Discourse Strategies in Libyan Poetry and Novel.
  • Persuasion strategy.
  • Impact strategy.
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