Discussthe term ‘lisible’ by Roland Barthes

French literary theorist Roland Barthes used this term lisible (F ‘legible’) in  S/Z, 1970) for the ‘readerly’ (usually ‘classic’) text which is experienced with little interpretive effort; the lisible is opposed to the ‘scriptible’ (‘writerly’), the usually Modernist work whose texture is complex, possibly even opaque, and requires the analytical intervention of the reader. The’scriptible’ insists on the collusion of the reader in the production of meaning; the lisible relies on established literary conventions recognized (perhaps unconsciously) by the reader, and does not, as part of its aesthetic, attempt to impose its own mechanics as the subject of interpretation.

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