Volume 16, Issue 65 (2019)                   LIRE 2019, 16(65): 87-114 | Back to browse issues page

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Shajari R, Shahali Ramshe A. Decoding non-verbal communication signs in Kelile and Demne. LIRE 2019; 16 (65) :87-114
URL: http://lire.modares.ac.ir/article-41-41760-en.html
Abstract:   (2580 Views)
All actions and reflections of behavior in interpersonal and social interactions are the result of the quality of communication. The non-verbal communication channel, with its emphasis, complementary and substitution functions and ..., makes it possible to communicate more deeply with the channel of verbal communication. The book of Kelile and Demne Nasrollah Monashi, which is one of the results of ancient India and one of the most important Persian literary texts of the sixth century, has used many signs of non-verbal communication in constructing its anecdotes. The authors of this article have decoded non-verbal communication symptoms in three channels of visual cues (70 signs), phonetic cues (22 signs), and physical distance cues (12 signs) and demonstrated how Nasrallah Manashi was consciously using body language - The authors of this article have decoded non-verbal communication symptoms in three channels of visual cues (70 signs), phonetic cues (22 signs), and physical distance cues (12 signs) and demonstrated how Nasrollah Monshi was consciously using body language - Even some animal states have provided the context for increasing the storytelling capacity of their stories. The analysis has shown that body language codes in Kelile and Demne are not merely voluntary and voluntary in origin, but some of these states, like frontal states, are more hereditary and involuntary. In addition, it was shown in this decoding that the use of nonverbal cues in the book of Kelile and Demne not only revealed the moods and emotions of the characters, but also as an important element leading to some major events in the anecdotes.
 
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Article Type: Original Research | Subject: Classical literature
Received: 2019/09/4 | Accepted: 2020/01/5 | Published: 2020/02/19

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