Departamento de
Traducción e Interpretación

BITRA. BIBLIOGRAFÍA DE INTERPRETACIÓN Y TRADUCCIÓN

 
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Tema:   Pedagogía. Profesión.
Autor:   Léchauguette, Sophie
Año:   2015
Título:   Traduire des livres. Parcours de formation à la traduction pragmatique pour l'édition [Translating books. A training path towards pragmatic translation for publishing]
Lugar:   Bordeaux https://tel.archives-ouvertes.fr/tel-01310569
Editorial/Revista:   Bordeaux 3 - Université Michel de Montaigne
Páginas:   378
Idioma:   Francés.
Tipo:   Tesis.
Disponibilidad:   Acceso abierto
Resumen:   Pragmatic translation is thought as the area of specialized translators working for clients outside of the publishing industry, which is deemed to contract literary translators. This is true to some extend. However a large sector of the publishing industry is not concerned with literature but with pragmatic books dealing with all sorts of topics. Many pragmatic translators working for the publishing industry are in fact specialized in translating pragmatic books, not texts. They have to understand the way pragmatic books, made of visual and linguistic messages, convey information to their readers to translate them. This aspect of translation is little known and, outside the study of translation for advertising, research investigating the interaction of texts and iconography is scarce. There is even less on translator training. This thesis endeavours to contribute the observations of a professional translator turned translator trainer. It begins by describing the layout of pragmatic books and showing how the translator must take in the text and the iconography to make sense of the message. The double page is a visual unit splitting the information between text and images. As a result, a translation unit is a mix of texts and images. It follows that translators have to approach the translation of books as a multisemiotic activity. Therefore, when translating pragmatic books, translators have to consider them as signifying space in which textual units are no longer the only source of information. The core of the specialisation of pragmatic translators working in the publishing industry is a profound understanding of how books communicate meaning. Publishers expect both authors and translators to be able to write following style specifications for a given book series. Tapuscrits are proofread and sometimes partially rewritten to be put in agreement with the social communicative norms. At the end of the process leading to the publication of a book, the published text is a collective product and no longer the text originally provided by its “author”. To translate in this context, trainees must learn how to work in a team, albeit working from home. Translation training, at this point, aims at turning students into independent professional able to rewrite and adapt texts, taking into account the visual around, to accommodate readers' expectations as defined by publishers. As they strive to improve their translation techniques, soon to be translators also need to learn to become cultural mediator and to criticize the books they are translating so as to improve them if need be. Invisible to readers, their contribution to the making of a book, appears in the writing of the translation and in comments on the book itself; and it is very visible to publishers they work for. [Source: Author]
 
 
2001-2019 Universidad de Alicante DOI: 10.14198/bitra
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