Researching Language and the Law: Textual Features and Translation Issues
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Keeley : 32—7. Potential ST informants may be the poet, if living Kline , or other native readers of the source literature. Potential target-version readers may or may not know the source language Bishop : 65 ; some translators argue that not being able to read the source allows readers to focus more clearly on TL draft quality. Fellow translators may play both roles Flynn : —7. Positionality indicates where a project player's allegiance lies Toury , cited in Tymoczko : It may be seen in terms of physical location, but also of affective loyalty Jones Poetry translation teams very often have a distributed positionality.
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In other words, a team's players are typically located in both SL and TL countries, and even third countries; and Internet publication means that readers may be anywhere in the world, especially if the TL is an international lingua franca. The players' loyalty tends to be primarily to the source p. But as their implicit brief is always to communicate a poetic message to receptor readers, there is also a loyalty towards those readers: this may mean not only making the message comprehensible but also, very often, communicating the project's cultural or ideological aim to readers see e.
As a profession involves a shared sense of identity, institutions, etc. Though published poetry translators rarely work full-time for full pay, they may in other respects be regarded as professionals: they have a special expertise which is valued and recognized by those who use their services, and which they are usually allowed to use autonomously cf. Freidson : Professions tend to be distinguished by their own institutions and habitus ways of behaving sanctioned by the network: Inghilleri b : —5. Institutionally, poetry translators are only weakly professionalized.
Professional accreditation of poetry translators, therefore, is almost always informal, by word-of-mouth recommendation and reputation among second-order networks of literary production publishers, editors, poets, fellow translators, etc. As for poetry translators' professional habitus, we have already discussed cognitive aspects. It is, however, worth mentioning status and visibility. Poetic messages are typically seen as: canonical, i. These, plus an awareness that poetic messages rarely have one-to-one equivalents across languages, mean that poetry translation is also seen by many users as requiring high, autonomously wielded expertise—even p.
This helps to explain why published poets often translate poetry—as opposed to novels, say, which are rarely translated by published novelists. As a result, poetry translators often enjoy higher status than translators of other genres. With some such as Robert Bly in the US or Octavio Paz in Mexico , this may derive partially or largely from their reputation as receptor-language poet. And if their translations are judged successful, even non-poet translators of previously unknown poets may acquire respect among communities of readers.
This status is recognized and stimulated by two practices common in poetry but unusual in other genres, which give the poetry translator high visibility. One is the prominent display of the translator's name: on a book cover, say, or beneath poems in multi-translator anthologies. Another, mentioned above, is that poetry translators often write paratextual materials to accompany their translations. Professional ethics form a key aspect of habitus.
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This, of course, underlies not only poetry translation but also professional translation in other genres. Even producers of poetry-to-prose translations and adaptations may be seen as subscribing to this ethic: believing that poetry translation cannot be both semantically reliable and poetically effective, they aim to convey loyally whatever aspect of the source poem they see as most relevant to their communicative purpose its semantics, or its poetic effect. As befits a non-institutionalized profession, there are few if any qualifications or degree programmes in poetry translation.
Training is largely informal and self-driven, with poets or linguists gradually developing an interest and often, though not always expertise in poetry translation through practice. Some other-directed training does happen, however. Universities, translators' and writers' associations may run poetry translation workshops, and poetry translation modules may be offered within creative writing or translator-training degree programmes and extra-mural courses. Conditions of translation and reception may affect which texts are offered to a reader community.
If a project does not fit the receptor culture's expectations about domestic or translated poetry, by contrast, it may not be accepted by receptor readers and critics, or its reception may not accord with the production team's aims Malroux : 20; Flynn : There are similar risks if receptor readers have no knowledge about the source poet s or their literary culture Dutch poetry in the s UK, for instance: Holmes : 12—13 —a knowledge which Introductions typically aim to supply.
Receptor-language poets often see their own output as influenced by translated poetry, whether as translators or readers—Octavio Paz in Mexico or Ted Hughes in the UK, for instance Dumitrescu ; Jarniewicz a : Jarniewicz a : 93—5. Here, by deciding whether or not to translate, poetry translators may play a gatekeeping role, controlling the poet's access to a wider community or even with a globalized TL a global community of readers.
When translation does happen, however, it often confirms or enhances the poet's status at home. Communities of interest might also be trans-national—those within and outside Bosnia supporting the anti-nationalist motives of the Scar on the Stone anthology, for instance Agee Communities of interest may interact with other communities: Scar on the Stone 's reader community, for example, might interact with the wider community of UK poetry readers, and in opposition to communities within and outside Bosnia which support ethno-nationalist models of politics and culture.
One reason might be the rich variety of problems offered by poetry translation. There are risks in over-extending theories inspired by poetry translation into genres with very different communicative rules, such as technical translation. There is room, however, to research poetry translation in its own right, perhaps as part of a wider aim to map novice and expert translation across genres. Our knowledge about poetry translating is, perhaps surprisingly, still fragmentary. Many studies have compared specific source and target texts, and many after-the-event reports about how poetry translators tackled specific works.
However, these rarely generalize beyond the individual case, and are hard to compare. There have been no book-length surveys of poetry translation as a whole, at least in English, since the s Lefevere , De Beaugrande And the more rigorous research methods that have recently done much to map non-literary translation have hardly been applied to poetry. Few published studies using structured translator interviews or think-alouds look at poetry apart from, say, Flynn and Jones b. And I know of no concordance studies into poetry translation, or ethnographic accounts of poetry translation projects contrast e.
Buzelin and Koskinen The posthumously published Translated! Papers on Literary Translation and Translation Studies by James Holmes —a poetry translator and a founding father of academic translation studies—remains crucial reading. Honig provides fascinating reports of interviews with poetry translators, and Bly describes in detail his own processes of translating and revising a poem.
Key overviews of more specific aspects are given by Osers rhyme and rhythm: , and Boase-Beier style and reader cognition: Flynn gives a useful survey of poetry translation in its wider professional context, and Jones b presents a framework for research into poetry translating processes. Francis R.
Oxford Handbooks Online. This volume reflects the latest work of scholars specialising in the linguistic and legal aspects of normative texts across languages English, Danish, French, Italian, Spanish and law systems. Like other domains of specialised language use, legal discourse is subject to the converging pressures of.
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Like other domains of specialised language use, legal discourse is subject to the converging pressures of internationalisation and of emerging practices that destabilise well-established norms and routines. In an integrated, interdependent context, supranational laws, rules and procedures are gradually developed and harmonised to regulate issues that can no longer be dealt with by national laws alone, as in the case of the European Union. Similar books.
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The Translation of Poetry
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