Is There a Special Kind of “Reading” for Translation?
An Empirical Investigation of Reading in the Translation Process
The role of reading in translation is rarely discussed in the literature. Translation has mainly been discussed within a product-oriented framework. The more process-oriented approaches of recent years have taken notice of reading as a component activity of the translation process. However, few empirical studies have been completed which address the role of reading in translation. The way a person reads, and the result of that reading (some sort of mental representation of the text or text segment), will depend on the reader's purposes and motivations. The present empirical study indicates that while the translator's reading of a text may be to some extent more thorough and deliberate than that of an ordinary reader, it is not likely to be markedly so. The study also indicates a significant variability in the way translators "read for translation". This suggests the existence of alternate strategies in this kind of reading.
Published online: 01 January 1993
[ p. 37 ]References
Danks, Joseph H.
Forthcoming. “The Psycholinguistics of Reading and Translation”. Gregory Shreve, Albrecht Neubert and Klaus Gommlich eds. Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Basic Issues in Translation Studies Kent, Ohio Institute for Applied Linguistics Kent State University Forum on Translation Studies, 2
Danks, Joseph H. and L.J. End
Krings, Hans P.
Neubert, Albrecht and Gregory Shreve
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