Cod. SIMP017 - ABSTRACT


Title: WRITING PRACTICES AT SCHOOL: THE SPECIFICITY OF THE WRITING ENUNCIATION

Coordenators/Institutions:
PASCOALINA BAILON DE OLIVEIRA SALEH (UEPG; PPG EM FILOLOGIA E LÍNGUA PORTUGUESA DA USP/PNPD CAPES)
ELIANA VASCONCELOS DA SILVA ESAVEL (UFPB)
MANOEL LUIZ GONÇALVES CORRÊA (DEBATEDOR – USP)

Abstract: This symposium aims to broaden discussions which have been made in the research group “Practices of reading and writing in Portuguese as mother tongue” (CNPq). It assumes that speech and writing have the same means, but each one organizes them in a specific way, giving rise to different enunciation modes.  Therefore, the proposed focus of discussion is the specificity of the writing enunciation mode and its implications for the teaching of writing as a social practice, also considering its dialogical dimension and its realization through discursive genres. Thus it will receive proposals from different theoretical and methodological perspectives, resulting from works of faculty and student researchers that addresses issues such as: the relationship between speech and writing; the inherent heterogeneity of the writing; characteristic linguistic, textual and discursive aspects of written genres; writing in digital media and social networks; school and non-school writing practices, among others. It is expected to bring up new problems, questions and reflections on themes already well discussed, but that still challenge researchers and teaching professionals. In addition, it is intended that the discussions will lead to effective actions that contribute to improving the quality of writing and learning teaching. The researches to be presented can be based in different theoretical-methodological conceptions like: a) semiotic studies of Russian trends developed by members of Bakhtin Circle; b) semantic studies structured in conceptions of French theories of enunciation and discourse developed by authors like Michel Pêcheux, Jean Jacques Courtine, Dominique Maingueneau and Jacqueline Authier-Revuz.

Keywords: Writing; enunciation; language practices; teaching.