srpsko - engleski rečnik

srpsko - engleski rečnik

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Realnost, zbilja.

/ æktʃəwæləti /


Množina reči actuality je actualities.

The state of actually existing objectively.



Množina reči actualness je actualnesses.

Realness, substantiveness; factualness, trueness; state of existing in the present time



Množina reči authenticness je authenticnesses.

/ ɝːnəst /


Množina reči earnest je earnests.


1 A serious and intent mental state
2. A considerable or impressive degree or amount
3. Something of value given by one person to another to bind a contract.

/ fækt /


Množina reči fact je facts.

ETYM Latin factum, from facere to make or do. Related to Feat, Affair, Benefit, Defect, Fashion, and -fy.
1. A concept whose truth can be proved.
2. A piece of information about circumstances that exist or events that have occurred.
3. A statement or assertion of verified information about something that is the case or has happened.
4. An event known to have happened or something known to have existed.

/ proʊz /


Množina reči prose je proses.

ETYM French prose, Latin prosa, from prorsus, prosus, straight forward, straight on, for proversus; pro forward + versus, p. p. of vertere to turn. Related to Verse.
1. Matter of fact, commonplace, or dull expression.
2. Ordinary writing as distinguished from verse.
Spoken or written language without metrical regularity; in literature, prose corresponds more closely to the patterns of everyday speech than poetry.
In Western literature prose was traditionally used for what is today called nonfiction—that is, history, biography, essays, and so on—while verse was used for imaginative literature. Prose came into its own as a vehicle for fiction with the rise of the novel in the 18th century. In modern literature, the distinction between verse and prose is not always clear cut.

/ riːlɪzəm /


Množina reči realism je realisms.

naive realism

Platonism · naive realism · naturalism · pragmatism · reality · realness

ETYM Cf. French réalisme.
In philosophy, the theory that universals (properties such as “redness”) have an existence independent of the human mind. Realists hold that the essence of things is objectively given in nature, and that our classifications are not arbitrary. As such, realism is contrasted with nominalism, the theory that universals are merely names or general terms.
More generally, realism is any philosophical theory that emphasizes the existence of some kind of things or objects, in contrast to theories that dispense with the things in question in favor of words, ideas, or logical constructions. In particular, the term stands for the theory that there is a reality quite independent of the mind. In this sense, realism is opposed to idealism, the theory that only minds and their contents exist.In the arts and literature generally, an unadorned, naturalistic approach to subject matter. More specifically, Realism refers to a movement in mid-19th-century European art and literature, a reaction against Romantic and Classical idealization and a rejection of conventional academic themes (such as mythology, history, and sublime landscapes) in favor of everyday life and carefully observed social settings. The movement was particularly important in France, where it had political overtones; the painters Gustave Courbet and Honoré Daumier, two leading Realists, both used their art to expose social injustice.
Courbet’s work was controversial both for its scale and subject matter; his Burial at Ornans 1850, a large canvas depicting life-size, ordinary people attending a burial, is typical. In literature, realists include the novelists Honoré de Balzac, Gustave Flaubert, Stendhal, George Eliot, Theodor Fontane, Fyodor Dostoevsky, Nicolai Gogol, and Leo Tolstoy. Realism was superseded by Impressionism in painting and naturalism in literature.
1. Art and literature that represents events and social conditions as they actually are (without idealization).
2. The attribute of accepting the facts of life and favoring practicality and literal truth.
3. The philosophical doctrine that physical object continue to exist when not perceived; SYN. naive realism.
Doctrine that objects of cognition are real.
Rationalism; acceptance of existing positions and things, and repudiation of idealism; truth to real life; Philosophy, doctrine of the separate and real existence of universal qualities, or of objects of cognition.

/ riæləti /


reality je nebrojiva imenica

realness · realism

realism · realness · world

ETYM Cf. French réalité, Late Lat. realitas. Related to Real, Realty.
1. The quality possessed by something that is real.
2. The state of being actual or real; SYN. realness, realism.
3. The state of the world as it really is rather than as one might want it to be.

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