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What is Ferdinand de Saussure

Handbook of Research on Narrative Interactions
The Swissman who first claimed “semiology” as a scientific discipline apart from linguistics. He is one of the suspects among other academicians in Berger’s story. He is taken from real life as one of the academic heroes in the story.
Published in Chapter:
An Authopreter Narrative: An Essay on Reading the Book Saussure Suspects With Author-Interpreter Interaction
Arthur Asa Berger (San Francisco State University, USA) and Nurdan Oncel Taskiran (Istanbul Medipol University, Turkey)
Copyright: © 2021 |Pages: 14
DOI: 10.4018/978-1-7998-4903-2.ch001
Few people can show mathematics, physics, chemistry, geometry, or foreign language among the lessons they love in the educational process. It is no doubt that these lessons, which are difficult to understand and challenging to solve, still maintain their vitality in memories. Apart from these well-known essential areas, it is undeniable that among the new branches of science that developed in the 20th century, one is least as scary as the others. Semiotics (or semiology) is one of the problematic fields with its sophisticated theories in the 19th century until Arthur Asa Berger applied the edutainment (learning by fun) method to semiotics by his work “Saussure Suspects.”
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