Point of View/Narration

-An aside is words spoken to the audience or perhaps to another character while other characters are on stage. Mary Poppins is the one of this. Berks talks to the audience regulary.
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First person
-First person is a point of view in which an "I" or "we" serves as the narrator of a piece of fiction. The narrator may be a minor character, or observing the action. Melinda from the book of SPEAK presents first person. She narates to the audience using "I" in the literature and film.

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Omniscient narrator
-The omniscient narrator has a full knowledge of the story's events and of the motives and unspoken thoughts of the various characters. He or she will also be capable of describing events happening simultaneously in different places. The movie, Now And Then has the omniscient
narrator. Samantha, who narrates the frame of the film specifically about other characters behavior, thoughts, and all the events.


Limited omniscient narrator
-With the limited omniscient narrator, the material is presented from the point of view of a character, in third person. He/she knows only others feelings and thoughts of the single character. An example of this in literature would be in Of Mice and Men. "A few miles south of Soledad, the Salinas River drops in closeto the hillside bank and runs deep and green. the water is warm too, for it has slipped twinkling over the yellow sands in the sunlight before reaching the narrow pool." The narrator describes feelings and motives here.


objective point of view
-An objective point of view presents the action and the characters' speech, without comment or emotion. The reader has to interpret them and uncover their meaning. Star trek has the famous objective point of view. It narrates at the beginning of the each films. "Space, the final frontier. These are the voyage of the starship Enterprise. It's five-year mission, to explore strange new worlds; to seek out new life and new civilization to boldly go where no man has ever gone."


Unreliable Narrator
-Unreliable narrator is a first person whose point of view is compromised. Usually, it's a first person, but it could be a third person. A controversial example of this occurs in the novel The Murder of Roger Ackroyd, where the narrator hides essential truths in the text (mainly through evasion, omission, and obfuscation) without ever overly lying. Many readers at the time felt that the plot twist at the climax of the novel was nevertheless unfair.


- An allusion is When a writer or speaker refers to something from history or literature and expects him/her audience to understand to what he/she is referring, he/she is alluding or making an allusion. Allusions may be made increasingly obscure, until at last they are understood by the author alone, who thereby retreats into a private language. An example of this would be the I Have a Deam speech by Martin Luther King Jr. He alluded to the Gettysburg Address in starting his speech by saying 'Five score years ago..."; his hearers were immediately reminded of Abraham Lincoln's "Four score and seven years ago", which opened the Gettysburg Address.


-An allegory is an extended narrative that carries a second meaning along with the surface meaning. The second meaning is similar in structure to the surface story, shedding light on a story the author expects his reader to recognize. An example of this would be in the movie Avator. Their are the creatures which don't exit in the real world.


-An archetype is an original model or pattern from which other later copies are made, especially a character, an action, or situation that seems to represent common patterns of human life. An example of this in literature Limping hero. It is the study of an archetype, tracing it from ancient, muthopoeic times, through the Middle Ages, and concentrating on the appearance of "limpers" and their significance in modern literature.