The 4 references with contexts in paper K. Hewitt, К. Хьюитт (2018) “Раскрывая человеческую природу: выразительный язык литературы // Revealing Humanity: the Flexible Language of Literature” / spz:neicon:vestnik-k:y:2018:i:3:p:231-236

1
Mantel H. A Change of Climate. UK: Viking, 1994, 352.
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    Recently, as a teacher of adults for Oxford University, I found myself planning a course on contemporary English fiction which included novels by Hilary Mantel (A Change of Climate)
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    , Jim Crace (Quarantine) [2], Graham Swift (Last Orders) [3] and Adam Thorpe (Ulverton) [4]. The course provoked much discussion among my students about matters of contemporary language and how it is used in literature.

2
Crace J. Quarantine. Penguin Books, 1998, 242.
Total in-text references: 1
  1. In-text reference with the coordinate start=6031
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    Recently, as a teacher of adults for Oxford University, I found myself planning a course on contemporary English fiction which included novels by Hilary Mantel (A Change of Climate) [1], Jim Crace (Quarantine)
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    [2]
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    , Graham Swift (Last Orders) [3] and Adam Thorpe (Ulverton) [4]. The course provoked much discussion among my students about matters of contemporary language and how it is used in literature.

3
Swift G. Last Orders. London: Picador, 1996.
Total in-text references: 1
  1. In-text reference with the coordinate start=6062
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    Recently, as a teacher of adults for Oxford University, I found myself planning a course on contemporary English fiction which included novels by Hilary Mantel (A Change of Climate) [1], Jim Crace (Quarantine) [2], Graham Swift (Last Orders)
    Exact
    [3]
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    and Adam Thorpe (Ulverton) [4]. The course provoked much discussion among my students about matters of contemporary language and how it is used in literature. This essay explores the issues raised in those discussions and relates them to some aspects of the teaching of English in Russian universities.

4
Thorpe A. Ulverton. Vintage Classic, 1992.
Total in-text references: 1
  1. In-text reference with the coordinate start=6097
    Prefix
    Recently, as a teacher of adults for Oxford University, I found myself planning a course on contemporary English fiction which included novels by Hilary Mantel (A Change of Climate) [1], Jim Crace (Quarantine) [2], Graham Swift (Last Orders) [3] and Adam Thorpe (Ulverton)
    Exact
    [4]
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    . The course provoked much discussion among my students about matters of contemporary language and how it is used in literature. This essay explores the issues raised in those discussions and relates them to some aspects of the teaching of English in Russian universities.