Organic Unity

Entertainment / Literature / Organic Unity: An idea common to Romantic poetry and influential up through the time of the New Critics in the twentieth century, the theory of organic unity suggests all elements of a good literary work are interdependent upon each other to create an emotional or intellectual whole. If any one part of the art is removed--whether it is a character, an action, a speech, a description, or authorial observation--the entire work diminishes in potency as a result. The idea also suggests that the growth or development of a piece of good literature--from its beginning to its end--occurs naturally according to an understandable sequence. That sequence may be chronological, logical, or otherwise step-by-step in some productive manner. See also unity.
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Other Words for Organic

Organic Adjective Synonyms: organized, systematic, coherent, coordinated, integrated, structured, methodical, orderly, consistent
Organic Noun Synonyms: living, natural, biological, biotic, animate, breathing

Other Words for Unity

Unity Verb Synonyms: consistency, unanimity, constancy, uniformity, sameness, consensus, agreement, concord, concordance, accord, solidarity, compatibility, concurrence, continuity, consentaneousness, rapport, sympathy, like-mindedness
Unity Adjective Synonyms: oneness, singularity, integrity, singleness, congruity, uniformity, congruousness, homogeneity, identity, sameness, resemblance, likeness, similarity, similitude

Organic Coffee

Life Style / Coffee / Organic Coffee: Coffee that has been certified by a third-party agency as having been grown and processed without the use of pesticides, herbicides, or similar chemicals. MORE

Organic Chemistry

Science / Chemistry / Organic Chemistry: The study of compounds that contain carbon chemically bound to hydrogen, including synthesis, identification, modelling, and reactions of those compounds. MORE

Organic -E

Entertainment / Literature / Organic -E: An that is pronounced and serves a purpose in distinguishing declensions. In Old and Middle English, this was pronounced--often as a lightly stressed syllable. By the end of the Middle English MORE