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"Folk literature" redirects here. For the collection of Chinese literature, see Suwenxue congkan.
Oral literature, orature or folk literature is a genre of literature that is spoken or sung as opposed lớn that which is written, though much oral literature has been transcribed. There is no standard definition, as anthropologists have used varying descriptions for oral literature or folk literature. A broad conceptualization refers lớn it as literature characterized by oral transmission and the absence of any fixed khuông. It includes the stories, legends, and history passed through generations in a spoken khuông.
Pre-literate societies, by definition, have no written literature, but may possess rich and varied oral traditions—such as folk epics, folk narratives (including fairy tales and fables), folk drama, proverbs and folksongs—that effectively constitute an oral literature. Even when these are collected and published by scholars such as folklorists and paremiographers, the result is still often referred lớn as "oral literature". The different genres of oral literature pose classification challenges lớn scholars because of cultural dynamism in the modern digital age.
Literate societies may continue an oral tradition — particularly within the family (for example bedtime stories) or informal social structures. The telling of urban legends may be considered an example of oral literature, as can jokes and also oral poetry including slam poetry which has been a televised feature on Russell Simmons' Def Poetry; performance poetry is a genre of poetry that consciously shuns the written khuông.
Oral literatures forms a generally more fundamental component of culture, but operates in many ways as one might expect literature lớn tự. The Ugandan scholar Pio Zirimu introduced the term orature in an attempt lớn avoid an oxymoron, but oral literature remains more common both in academic and popular writing. The Encyclopaedia of African Literature, edited by Simon Gikandi (Routledge, 2003), gives this definition: "Orature means something passed on through the spoken word, and because it is based on the spoken language it comes lớn life only in a living community. Where community life fades away, orality loses its function and dies. It needs people in a living social setting: it needs life itself."
In Songs and Politics in Eastern Africa, edited by Kimani Njogu and Hervé Maupeu (2007), it is stated (page 204) that Zirimu, who coined the term, defines orature as "the use of utterance as an aesthetic means of expression" (as quoted by Ngũgĩ wa Thiong'o, 1988). According lớn the book Defining New Idioms and Alternative Forms of Expression, edited by Eckhard Breitinger (Rodopi, 1996, page 78): "This means that any 'oral society' had lớn develop means lớn make the spoken word last, at least for a while. We tend lớn regard all the genres of orature as belonging lớn the homogeneous complex of folklore."
Building on Zirimu's orature concept, Mbube Nwi-Akeeri explained that Western theories cannot effectively capture and explain oral literature, particularly those indigenous lớn regions such as Africa. The reason is that there are elements lớn oral traditions in these places that cannot be captured by words alone, such as the existence of gestures, dance, and the interaction between the storyteller and the audience. According lớn Nwi-Akeeri, oral literature is not only a narrative, but also a performance.
History of oral literature
Oral tradition is seen in societies with vigorous oral conveyance practices lớn be a general term inclusive of both oral literature and any written literature, including sophisticated writings, as well, potentially, as visual and performance arts which may interact with these forms, extend their expression, or offer additional expressive truyền thông media. Thus even where no phrase in local language which exactly translates "oral literature" is used, what constitutes "oral literature" as understood today is already understood lớn be part or all of the lore truyền thông media with which a society conducts profound and common cultural affairs among its members, orally. In this sense, oral lore is an ancient practice and concept natural lớn the earliest storied communications and transmissions of bodies of knowledge and culture in verbal khuông from the dawn of language-based human societies, and 'oral literature' thus understood was putatively recognized in times prior lớn recordings of history in non-oral truyền thông media, including painting and writing.
Oral literature as a concept, after 19th-century antecedents, was more widely circulated by Hector Munro Chadwick and Nora Kershaw Chadwick in their comparative work on the "growth of literature" (1932–40). In 1960, Albert B. Lord published The Singer of Tales, which influentially examined fluidity in both ancient and later texts and "oral-formulaic" principles used during composition-in-performance, particularly by contemporary Eastern European bards relating long traditional narratives.
From the 1970s onwards, the term "Oral literature" appears in the work of both literary scholars and anthropologists: Finnegan (1970, 1977), Görög-Karady (1976), Bauman (1986), in the World Oral Literature Project and in the articles of the journal Cahiers de Littérature Orale.
Although deaf people communicate manually rather than vãn orally, their culture and traditions are considered in the same category as oral literature. Stories, jokes and poetry are passed on from person lớn person with no written medium.
- Archive of Turkish Oral Narrative
- Intangible Cultural Heritage
- Korean art
- Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity
- National epic
- Oral poetry
- Oral history
- Oral tradition
- Oral-formulaic composition
- World Oral Literature Project
- Finnegan, Ruth (2012), Oral Literature in Africa. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers. CC BY edition doi:10.11647/OBP.0025
- Ong, Walter (1982), Orality and Literacy: the technologizing of the word. New York: Methuen Press.
- Tsaaior, James Tar (2010), "Webbed words, masked meanings: Proverbiality and narrative/discursive strategies" in D. T. Niane's Sundiata: an epic of old Mali. Proverbium 27: 319–338.
- Vansina, Jan (1978), "Oral Tradition, Oral History: Achievements and Perspectives", in B. Bernardi, C. Poni and A. Triulzi (eds), Fonti Orali, Oral Sources, Sources Orales. Milan: Franco Angeli, pp. 59–74.
- Vansina, Jan (1961), Oral Tradition. A Study in Historical Methodology. Chicago and London: Aldine and Routledge & Kegan Paul.
- ^ "Oral literature". Encyclopaedia Britannica.
- ^ Eugenio, Damiana (2007). Philippine Folk Literature: An Anthology. Quezon City: The University of the Philippines Press. pp. xxiii. ISBN 9789715425360.
- ^ Kipchumba, Paul (2016), Oral Literature of the Marakwet of Kenya, Nairobi: Kipchumba Foundation. ISBN 1973160064, ISBN 978-1973160069.
- ^ Parker, Sam (16 December 2009). "Three-minute poetry? It's all the rage". The Times.
- ^ Auger, Peter (2010), The Anthem Dictionary of Literary Terms and Theory, Anthem Press, ISBN 9780857286703, at p. 210, and Roscoe, Adrian (1977), Uhuru's Fire: African Literature East lớn South, CUP Archive, ISBN 9780521290890 at p. 9.
- ^ Nwi-Akeeri, Mbube (2017). "Oral Literature in Nigeria: A Search for Critical Theory" (PDF). Research Journal of Humanities and Cultural Studies. 3. ISSN 2579-0528.
- ^ Samarin, William J. (1980). "Noirs et blancs: leur image dans la litérature orale africaine: étude, anthologie. By Görög-Karady . Paris: Société d'Etudes Linguistiques et Anthropologiques de France, 1976. 427 pp. n.p." Africa. 50 (1): 106–107. doi:10.2307/1158658. ISSN 1750-0184. JSTOR 1158658. S2CID 147222497.
- ^ Barnard, Alan, and Jonathan Spencer, Encyclopedia of Social and Cultural Anthropology (Taylor & Francis, 2002).
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- Media related lớn Oral literature at Wikimedia Commons
- World Oral Literature Project: voices of vanishing worlds, University of Cambridge]