literary composition


  • WordNet 3.6
    • n literary composition imaginative or creative writing
    • ***


  • Horace
    “Let your literary compositions be kept from the public eye for nine years.”


In literature:

It was probably these long quiet evenings which specially predisposed Raleigh to literary composition.
"Raleigh" by Edmund Gosse
THESAURUS OF ENGLISH WORDS AND PHRASES, classified and arranged so as to facilitate the Expression of Ideas, and assist in Literary Composition.
"Notes and Queries, Number 227, March 4, 1854" by Various
There is a weird fascination about a newly found fragment of some lost literary composition.
"The Book-Collector" by William Carew Hazlitt
So classified and arranged as to facilitate the expression of ideas, and assist in literary composition.
"The Testimony of the Rocks" by Hugh Miller
Besides, literary composition was beset with too many difficulties.
"The Belovéd Vagabond" by William J. Locke
He carried the same fierceness into his style, and commits the same ludicrous extravagances in literary composition as in his manners.
"Calamities and Quarrels of Authors" by Isaac Disraeli
COMPOSITION, various modes of literary, ii.
"Curiosities of Literature, Vol. 3 (of 3)" by Isaac Disraeli
No other literary compositions lift us into such atmosphere of religious thought and emotion.
"The Christian View of the Old Testament" by Frederick Carl Eiselen
His propensity for literary composition never interfered with his responsible duties as an officer.
"Memoirs of the Extraordinary Military Career of John Shipp" by John Shipp
He does not regard literary composition as work, and conceives poems faster than he can write them down.
"Methods of Authors" by Hugo Erichsen

In science:

Articulation itself is a cognitive exercise, which can take myriads of forms including verbalizing, gestures, writing, painting even literary compositions and artistic performances.
A theoretical foundation for building Knowledge-work Support Systems