English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdidacticdi‧dac‧tic /daɪˈdæktɪk, də-/ adjective  1 TEACHspeech or writing that is didactic is intended to teach people a moral lesson His novel has a didactic tone.2 TEACHsomeone who is didactic is too eager to teach people things or give instructionsdidactically /-kli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
didacticKubrick made the movie with both didactic and creative intentions.And you can't do that by beating them over the head with clichéd, didactic behaviour.However, the didactic goal usually does irreparable harm to the characterization of the dramatis personae.The play is didactic in tone and ethical in nature.The intellect, by the definition of consciousness, separates itself from the emotions; and didactic literature does the same.This may be because of the built-in didactic nature of any story written specifically for the young.a didactic priestThese stories are more explicit and more didactic, probably because they are more self-consciously in-tended as correctives.They range from the pornographic to the didactic style of Open University programmes.And he is too morally didactic to enjoy, as a biographer must, the complexities and ambiguities of his subject.
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