Date: Sat, 12 Mar 1994 21:12:16 -0600 From: Natalie Maynor Subject: Bounced Mail If including a previous list posting in your message, be sure to edit out any headers that name the list. Otherwise, the message will bounce. (It's a loop-prevention measure.) > From [AT SYMBOL GOES HERE]UGA.CC.UGA.EDU:LISTSERV[AT SYMBOL GOES HERE]UGA.CC.UGA.EDU Sat Mar 12 19:14:59 1994 > From: BITNET list server at UGA (1.7f) > Subject: ADS-L: error report from VIOLET.BERKELEY.EDU > To: Natalie Maynor > >The enclosed mail file, found in the ADS-L reader and shown under the spoolid >7924 in the console log, has been identified as a possible delivery error >notice for the following reason: "Sender:", "From:" or "Reply-To:" field >pointing to the list has been found in mail body. > >------------------------ Message in error (50 lines) ------------------------- > Date: Sat, 12 Mar 1994 17:14:20 -0800 > From: ctlntt[AT SYMBOL GOES HERE] > Subject: Re: Actors & Accent > > I wonder whether attempts at foreign and regional and historical accents > wouldn't be better viewed as a kind of "ear dialect" comparable to "eye > dialect," where accuracy is not the object so much as suggestivity. Of > course, there are cases where especially historical accuracy may be prized, > and there are certainly some accentually impressive actors, but, as witeye > dialect, the suggeson of a different world may be suffifor some p > purposes. ALAS. > > Ed Finegan > > There's definitely an affinity between 'ear dialect' and 'eye dialect' > in that both rely heavily on salient features that listeners/readers > can be expected to recognize as belonging to the dialect/accent in > question. I have been working with the literary representation of > rural nonstandard Brazilian Portuguese and nonstandard Southern Spanish > and it is quite clear that the successful authors are those who can > modify spelling so as to capture those features. > MMAzevedo > ctlntt[AT SYMBOL GOES HERE]