(novel) an extended fictional work in prose; usually in the form of a story
(novel) fresh: original and of a kind not seen before; "the computer produced a completely novel proof of a well-known theorem"
(novel) a printed and bound book that is an extended work of fiction; "his bookcases were filled with nothing but novels"; "he burned all the novels"
(novel) pleasantly new or different; "common sense of a most refreshing sort"
(Novelists) A novel is a long narrative in literary prose. The genre has historical roots both in the fields of the medieval and early modern romance and in the tradition of the novella. The latter supplied the present generic term in the late 18th century.
(Novel (album)) Novel is the second album released by singer Joey Pearson. This second album of Pearson's has one of his songs from his debut album, Don't Give Up, which was extended and remixed for the new album. It also contains a version of Stevie Wonder's Living for the City.
(Novel (film)) Novel is a 2008 Malayalam film produced and directed by East Coast Vijayan. This is East Coast Vijayan's debut directorial movie.
(Novel (rapper)) Alonzo Mario Stevenson, (born September 3, 1981) professionally known as Novel, is an American hip-hop artist based in Los Angeles, California. He is a rapper, singer, songwriter, and producer.
(Novelism) Innovation is a change in the thought process for doing something, or the useful application of new inventions or discoveries. It may refer to an incremental emergent or radical and revolutionary changes in thinking, products, processes, or organizations. ...
(Novels (Roman law)) The Novellae Constitutiones (new constitutions, Νεαραί), or Justinian's Novels, are one of the four major units of Roman law created by Roman Emperor Justinian I in the course of his long reign (527-565). The other three pieces are: the Code, the Digest, and the Institutes. ...
(novel) A novelty; something new. [15th-18th c.]; A fable; a short tale, especially one of many making up a larger work. [from 16th c.]; A work of prose fiction, longer than a short story. [from 17th c.]; A new legal constitution in ancient Rome. [from 17th c. ...
(novel) A fictitious prose narrative of considerable length and complexity, portraying characters and usually presenting a sequential organization of action and scenes. Derived from "new kind of story". ...
(Novel) A work of fiction consisting of 45,000 words or more.
(Novel) a fiction book for authors that is usually 40,000 to 60,000 words, Young Adults and contemporary Romance are less. Spy thrillers, historical, and generation books are often 80,000 to 100,000 words.
(Novel) Book-length fiction. Therefore, note that it is redundant to say “fiction novel.”
(novel) Prose fiction which is at least 50,000 words long.
(Novel) An extended fictional prose narrative generally organized around character, plot, and certain themes or ideas.
(NOVEL) This is a patent term which means that the invention must be new and must not have been made available to the public before the filing date of a patent application.
(21. Novel) A book-length prose story. It is fictional, which means it is made up or created by the author’s imagination.
(Novel) (1) a short story padded. (2) a species of composition bearing the same relation to literature that the panorama bears to art. (3) the only relaxation of the intellectually unemployed. (4) what you write if you have something to say, but don't think it's worth writing in a readable form. /
(Novel) A book-length story in prose. A relatively new literary form. You should underline or italicize these titles.
(Novel) A fictional narrative in prose, generally longer than a short story. The author is not restricted by historical facts but rather is free to create fictional personalities in a fictional world.
(Novel) A fictional prose work of substantial length. The novel narrates the actions of characters who are entirely the invention of the author and who are placed in an imaginary setting. ...
(Novel) A long work of prose fiction. The novel as a more realistic literary genre, is sometimes distinguished in academic literary criticism from the romance; but this distinction is not maintained by all literary critics. ...