ENG110Y5 Study Guide - Quiz Guide: Protestantism, Free Indirect Speech, Indirect Speech

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23 Jan 2018

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1st person talking about 3rd person he, she, they: out of conversation. 2nd person (cid:374)arrator telli(cid:374)g (cid:449)hat (cid:862)(cid:455)ou(cid:863) did; (cid:448)er(cid:455) rare. Question: why the 2nd perso(cid:374) (cid:272)a(cid:374)"t speak for the(cid:373)sel(cid:448)es. Whe(cid:374) o(cid:374) a (cid:449)i(cid:374)ter"s (cid:374)ight a tra(cid:448)eller (cid:271)(cid:455) ital cal(cid:271)i(cid:374)o. Reader may not fear they have license to judge. Reflection person assess their growth or development over time. The (cid:862)(cid:455)ou(cid:863) (cid:374)arrator, (cid:374)arrate, a(cid:374)d reader as o(cid:271)ser(cid:448)er (cid:271)e(cid:272)o(cid:373)e fused. Pro(cid:448)ide (cid:373)ore spa(cid:272)e to (cid:862)ask(cid:863) ho(cid:449) the (cid:374)arrator, you, know the details. Narrator is separate from the protagonist but has some power over the main character. Possibility 1 authorial voice the main character (cruelty to the act of narration) Possibility 2 narrator and protagonist are alienated of each other in some ways. U(cid:374)a(cid:271)le/u(cid:374)(cid:449)illi(cid:374)g to thi(cid:374)k of herself as (cid:862)i(cid:863) (cid:894)e(cid:373)otio(cid:374)al dista(cid:374)(cid:272)e(cid:895) Possibility 3 reader is being invited to imagine ourselves as the narrator (tricky) Direct address: a way for a narrator to report a character"s speech by citing the character"s words exactly.

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