Volume 20 (2023)
Volume 19 (2022)
Volume 18 (2021)
Volume 17 (2020)
Volume 16 (2019)
Volume 15 (2018)
Volume 14 (2018)
Volume 13 (2017)
Volume 12 (2016)
Volume 11 (2015)
Volume 10 (2015)
Volume 7 (2014)
Volume 6 (2013)
Volume 5 (2012)
Volume 4 (2012)
Volume 3 (2010)
Volume 2 (2009)
Volume 1 (2008)

Original Article
Ghetto and Punitive Containment: A Reflection on Caryl Phillips’s The Nature of Blood

Bahareh Nilforoshan; Bakhtiar Sadjadi; Fariba Parvizi; Farid Parvaneh

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 16 August 2023

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2023.103775

Abstract
  Introduction: Reading contemporary fiction through diverse disciplines appears to be a substantial part of narrative studies in particular and literature in general providing a tenable framework of interdisciplinary discourses of knowledge to study and explore fiction. Caryl Phillips’s The Nature ...  Read More

Original Article
A Study of Levertov’s “A Tree Telling of Orpheus” in the Light of Merleau-Ponty’s Philosophy of Nature

Bahare Aarabi; Negar Sharif

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 16 August 2023

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2023.103776

Abstract
  Introduction: The industrial development and rapid economic growth of the United States in the mid-twentieth century pushed the concept of nature to the margins. It is presumed that the literary pieces made during this period ignored nature to the advantage of the multilateral development of the country. ...  Read More

Original Article
Poetry of Witness: A Traumatic Reading of Carolyn Forché and Fady Joudah’s War Poetry

Seyedeh Yasaman Ghodsi; Narges Montakhabi; Razieh Eslamieh

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 06 December 2023

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2023.232048.1202

Abstract
  AbstractIntroductionAmong many others, the aftermath of the Cold War generated two poets whose works of art significantly impacted their traumatized audiences. Forché and Joudah are among those whose lives were altered following their visit to war zones. The former is known as an established, ...  Read More

Original Article
Rereading the Concept of “Simulacra” in the Novel “I” by Wolfgang Hilbig

Narjes Khodaee

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 09 January 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.233243.1209

Abstract
  Introduction: During the 1990s, German literature saw an influx of writers who had lived through the East German regime. These authors reflected the events that led up to the Berlin Wall’s fall and Germany’s reunification. Wolfgang Hilbig’s novel, “I”, is a prominent example ...  Read More

Original Article
A Study of Discourse Monitoring System in two Persian and English Literary Works Based on Comparative Discourse Analysis

Ali Mohammad Mohammadi; Morteza Abdoli

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 27 January 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.231898.1187

Abstract
  Introduction: Comparative discourse analysis is a branch of linguistics focusing on comparative study of languages, cultures, and discourses in terms of similar linguistic and metalinguistic variables in the construction and monitoring of discourse (Linha, 2022). Monitoring discourse is the analysis ...  Read More

Original Article
Utilitarianism in contemporary French literature. Case study: Antoine Compagnon

Hassan Zokhtareh

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 29 January 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.232302.1192

Abstract
  Introduction: This article regards Antoine Compagnon as the embodiment of a movement that imbues literature with utility in the contemporary context. In his inaugural lecture, titled "What is Literature for?" delivered at the esteemed Collège de France, Compagnon argues that the era of inquiries ...  Read More

Original Article
Free Case in German

Kaveh Bahrami Sobhani

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 06 February 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234606.1232

Abstract
  IntroductionThe German language has four grammatical cases: Nominative (Nominativ)– subject, Accusative (Akkusativ)– direct object, Dative (Dativ)– indirect object, and Genitive (Genitiv)– possessive. Grammatical case is mostly responsible for determining the syntactic-semantic ...  Read More

Original Article
A Study of Narrativity Through Semantic Square and Narrative Program in the Novel "If Only It Were True" by Marc Levy

Mitra Moradi; Ali Abbassi

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 11 February 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234539.1231

Abstract
  IntroductionGreimas, as the most famous theoretician of "narrative semantics", believes that the structure of a narrative, like the structure of a sentence, has its own grammar. By presenting some models such as action pattern, narrative program, semantic square, etc., he tries to structure the relationships ...  Read More

Original Article
Comparative Analysis of Symbolic Plays: Pinter's 'Birthday Party' and Saadi's 'Honeymoon

Hesam Khalouei; Mohammadsadegh Basiri; Najme Hosseini Sarvari

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 14 February 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234480.1228

Abstract
  Introduction:The term "Absurd" in dictionaries refers to something irrational, illogical, or nonsensical from a rational or conventional standpoint. However, the title of Absurdist Theater "is not derived from the definition of the term according to the dictionary; rather, it was first used in a book ...  Read More

Original Article
Theories of translation of children and young adults’ books and their application in Hoshang Moradi Kermani’s stories "Khomreh" and "Chakmeh" in German language

Faranak Hashemi

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 02 March 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234703.1233

Abstract
  IntroductionTranslation of texts with native and cultural content has always been a big challenge for translators. It seems that we are facing two problems: first, the translator‘s correct understanding of the original text, and second, the correct and comprehensible translation of native and cultural ...  Read More

Original Article
An Interdisciplinary Research on the Improvisation of Power, Tyranny and Chaos in William Shakespeare's Richard III

Azita Zamani; Zahra Bordbari; Javad Yaghoobi Derabi

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 20 March 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234973.1236

Abstract
  IntroductionThe present research examines Greenblatt's theories on the improvisation of power and tyranny in Shakespeare's play Richard III, considering Hayles and Slethaug's ideas of chaos theory. The focus is on the nonviolent psychological control achieved through empathy using displacement and absorption. ...  Read More

Original Article
Study of “All those things we didn’t say to each other” according to literary geography and cartography

Azadeh HAKAMI; Ali Abbassi

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 03 April 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234546.1230

Abstract
  IntroductionLiterary geography examines geography and literary places in relation to each other. This aspect of thematic criticism tries to examine the relationship between the writer's&the reader's mind with Collot's approach; He believes that the outside narrates the inside. In this research, we ...  Read More

Original Article
Environmental Narratives: Egalitarian Philosophy and Ecosophophy in Denying Anthropocentrism in Virginia Woolf’s Orlando

Ziba Roshanzamir; Leila Baradaran Jamili; Bahman Zarrinjooee

Articles in Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available Online from 06 April 2024

https://doi.org/10.48308/clls.2024.234821.1235

Abstract
  Introduction: This research aims to analyze Virginia Woolf (1882-1942)’s Orlando: A Biography (1928) based on environmental narrative, egalitarian philosophy and ecosophy to criticize anthropocentrism. The theoretical framework is mainly based on Arne Naess’s philosophies of egalitarianism ...  Read More