The Esthetic Structure of the Sentence

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					The Esthetic Structure of the Sente
				
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Description: For philosophers, a sentence is a form of speech that has a beginning and an end within itself, and is of a length that can be readily grasped--two conditions that resemble those required of a tragedy: beginning, middle, end, and the unities of time and place that are imposed upon the action. Moreover, philosophers can often be classified in terms of their favorite parts of speech: there are those who believe that nouns designate the only reliable aspects of being; others, of a contrary view, who see those nouns as simply unkempt nests of qualities; and all are familiar with the Heraclitean people who embraces verbs as if one could make love to water while entirely on land. Here, Gass discusses the structure of the sentence.
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