Critical Discourse Analysis (CDA)

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Introduction

The research is set to carry out a Critical Discourse Analysis of the Urdu language (National language in Pakistan). Since the journal of Norman Fairclough’s Language and Power and Ruth Wodak’s Language, Power and Ideology Critical Discourse Analysis (CDA) has not only developed int an important area of study in its own but also has been extensively accepted by investigators in a variety of disciplines from Biblical educations (Van Noppen 1996) to city development (Hastings 1999).In the overall introduction to Critical Discourse Analysis (1995), an assortment of his documents written in the 1980s, Fairclough described CDA as having “passed through the first flush of youth” and “embarked upon the maturation process”. CDA has indeed sought a repute, though it has produced challenging arsenal, and established substantial ability by means of its manoeuvres. In my opinion, it has improved past a revolutionary derogatory from the limitations to an efficacious attack on the gun’s mouth. The chief invention employed by Critical Discourse Analysis is the incorporation of the spectator’s role in the clarification of discourse and the extension of the space of investigation past the written, spreading it to intertextual report.

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