Considered Separate Letters

Some articles on letters, considered, considered separate letters, letter, separate:

Languages With Letters Containing Diacritics
... The following languages have letters that contain diacritics that are considered independent letters distinct from those without diacritics ... Germanic Faroese uses acute accents and other special letters ... All are considered separate letters and have their own place in the alphabet á, í, ó, ú, ý, and ø ...
Alphabetize - Ordering in The Latin Alphabet - Language-specific Conventions
... generally have their own conventions for treatment of the extra letters ... Also in some languages certain digraphs are treated as single letters for collation purposes ... For example, the 29-letter alphabet of Spanish treats ñ as a basic letter following n, and formerly treated the digraphs ch and ll as basic letters following c and l, respectively ...
Children's Literature - History
... final stage literature for children is established as separate from that of adults, having its own genres, divisions, expectations and canon ... this age is thought to contain "nothing that could be considered a children’s book in the sense of a book written to give pleasure to a child" ... the first European storybook to contain fairy-tales, it eventually had seventy-five separate stories and was written for an adult audience ...

Famous quotes containing the words letters, considered and/or separate:

    American thinking, when it concerns itself with beautiful letters as when it concerns itself with religious dogma or political theory, is extraordinarily timid and superficial ... [I]t evades the genuinely serious problems of art and life as if they were stringently taboo ... [T]he outward virtues it undoubtedly shows are always the virtues, not of profundity, not of courage, not of originality, but merely those of an emasculated and often very trashy dilettantism.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)

    Women cannot claim the right to be considered mature and responsible until they decide the course of their lives for themselves and refuse to be a “manipulated group.” They will not be truly emancipated until ... the right to work is a matter of course and not of discussion.
    Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

    One of the most striking signs of the decay of art is when we see its separate forms jumbled together.
    Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe (1749–1832)