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Transactional/Reader Response Theory

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Gentry Pier

on 30 January 2013

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Transcript of Transactional/Reader Response Theory

By: Gentry Pier Transactional/Reader Response
Theory Reader Response Theory What is it? Louise Rosenblatt
New Criticism
Reader response theory What is it?
What are the roles of the reader and the text when reading?
Efferent vs. Aesthetic Responses
Louise Rosenblatt and Rueven Tsur
In the classroom The reader or the text?
The basis of the theory: All readers have individualized reading experiences because they all have different life experiences and a unique background. The Theory. The reader and the text affect each other
What is the role of the reader and the role of the text?
“The reader and text become partners in producing meaning and in the interpretive process. The text acts as a stimulus for eliciting ideas from the reader and at the same time shapes the reader's experiences… The text is defined as an event, which takes place and is created during reading and interpretation” (Imtiaz).
Every encounter with literature is different for every person. The meaning, background, and responses to the text are all drawn from individual experiences Aesthetic and Efferent
Responses The Efferent Response
The efferent response is fact oriented. The efferent response is what is remembered after reading- understanding, connections the individual makes, and the conclusions developed.
The Aesthetic Response
Aesthetic responses are more emotionally based. It is what the readers see, hear, and feel as they read. Rueven Tsur Experimenter
He wanted to look into the effects of how something was read and if it made a difference.
The meaning of a poem can seem different depending on the tone of voice, speed, emotion, and timing that it is read in.
In the Classroom the students role is to actively participate in the lessons, making them meaningful through a variety of unique responses.
implications are in every lesson
literature vs. text
how to create an experience
Students can make a list Classroom Applications Reading Response logs
Personal Journals
Using drama to create mental images, act out parts of a novel, and become the characters allows a student to respond aesthetically to the text.
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