By default, you’re probably familiar with the term parallelism.
But it’s also a term that comes up quite a lot in literature.
In fact, parallelism has become such a central part of literature that it’s been used so frequently in a number of popular and academic works that it can be difficult to keep track of its usage.
In this article, we’re going to take a look at the term, and its history and meaning.
If you want to learn more about the history of parallelism, the meaning and implications of parallelisms, and the impact that parallelism can have on literature, check out this post by the Australian writer and philosopher, Anne-Marie O’Sullivan.
What is parallelisms?
Parallelism is a way of thinking that’s usually associated with the humanities, like philosophy and art.
The word “parallelism” is sometimes used to describe this kind of thinking.
It’s not a new concept, as it’s used by thinkers like David Hume and John Stuart Mill, and even the likes of Thomas Nagel, who coined the term in his famous “The Philosophy of Reality”.
It’s a very recent concept that first gained widespread usage in the late 19th century, in part because of the work of the American philosopher Edward Turek, and in part due to the influence of the mathematician Alonzo Church and the English mathematician John Conway.
It also has a history dating back to at least the early 1800s, when British philosopher William James famously coined the phrase.
The earliest known use of parallelistic thinking is in the writings of British mathematician and writer Samuel Johnson.
In his 1834 book The Elementary Method, Johnson argued that it is the human capacity to “perceive things in parallel”.
This was in part a reference to the way that human perception involves comparing different things at different times and in different ways, as opposed to using a single point of view to make sense of the world.
For example, if you’re looking at the sun at midday, and you notice that it has changed colour from a yellow to a red, you could imagine that the sun has been changing colour since the dawn of time.
Or if you want something, you can compare it with different things.
And if you see that something looks very different to you, it’s possible that the other objects in the room are in fact different things, as well.
How is parallelizing used in literature?
Parallelisms have also been used to create fictional worlds.
In the novels and stories of literature, parallelisms are often used to add new information to the story, or to introduce a new element.
The most well-known parallelism is the parallelism of Sherlock Holmes and Dr Watson, who are both played by Sherlock Holmes himself.
The character of Watson is so well-loved that he even became a popular figure in the British comedy, Sherlock.
This parallelism was a staple of the Victorian era, and it’s still in use in popular culture today.
In The Three Musketeers, the main character is played by a parallel, Arthur Conan Doyle.
Arthur is a scientist who has invented a way to make the moon look bigger.
However, the way he does this has been challenged by a new science.
This new science is called parallelism and is based on the idea that parallel thinking is possible.
If we have a way that we can do something that we know will be successful, then we can use the same way of doing it to make sure that we’re not wasting our time and money.
So, for example, in the story of the ghost, we can see that the ghost has been in some kind of dream.
But we know that this is impossible, so we can’t prove that the dream is real.
We have to be able to prove that we’ve done the right thing.
And we have to do this by proving that we have the knowledge of the right things to do.
In one of the most famous stories, Cinderella and Prince Charming’s wedding is portrayed as a parable.
The prince and princess are going to get married and they’re going in the same direction.
Cinderella tells the prince that she wants to go down and see the moon, which is a metaphor for the moon.
However in the novel, Cinderella tells him that she’s already seen it, but not that she was going.
In another parable, the hero and heroine, Alice and Pip, are going on a journey, to visit the moon and other planets.
Alice asks her companion, Pip, if she can see the moons beyond Pluto.
Pip says, “No, you’ll have to come up with some other story, so I’ll just tell you what happened when the moon was just a few hundred kilometres from us.”
The problem is, we don’t have any such story.
But the story that Alice and her companions tell is a parallel to our own world.
Alice is the same age as Pip, so they’ve already had some experiences in their