Each conflict that arises is meaningful, foreshadows events that happens later, or depicts new conflicts. No matter the importance. The section in the story where John Grady and Rawlins notice that someone is trailing them as they are riding shows this. The reader understands that this is not a big issue at first. Then as we read on we realize that it becomes important as a new character enters into the story that brings conflict and problems along with him.
The fictional world is full of chaos, as people tend to prefer unstable theories to countless philosophies. Specifically, there is a literary shift from linearity and order to randomness and fragmentation. Consequently, Postmodernist writers understand that their works are subject to interpretation; however, they believe that the flexibility of understanding in texts is the basis for the development of innovative ideas in society. Moreover, Kurt Dinan writes in a nonlinear, flexible fashion by writing with a component of Mystery. Subsequently, the reader can make different predictions on what will occur throughout Don’t Get Caught, and the ability to predict and analyze uniquely is one of the principal ideals of Postmodernist literature.
Poe’s characters had something in between, parts or their full names weren’t ever mentioned. He believed the real emphasis should be put in the emotions of the character, not in the identity. This is the case of "The Pit and the Pendulum" where the base of the story is the representation of characters fears not knowing the name of the same. Lastly, the real sense of Poe’s writings was the expectation of the unexpected. He
The values and attitudes that the protagonists carry with them into new worlds can influence their perception of their discoveries and its significance, giving the protagonist a growing depth of understanding and discernment. Discoveries, driven by wonder or necessity, can be challenging and confronting, compelling individuals to leave their comfort zone. Consequently, they are prepared to sacrifice the old to embrace the new, transforming and gaining new insights of themselves and the world around them. “The Tempest, a pastoral romance by William Shakespeare, portrays individuals who were faced with confronting experiences that assess their values, and who rediscover the necessity for compassion instead of abuse of power, leading them to re-evaluate their relations with other characters. In comparison, Ang Lee’s film, “The Life of Pi” is primarily focused on the process of self-discovery through isolation.
The reason why Orson Welles particularly chose a flashback was so we can get to know the history of Charles Foster Kane. A flashback is a tool used in writing to allow a character to explore events occurring at a different time. The reader follows the characters thoughts as they examine and earlier situation. This can be essential to the story in that, it can give needed background information. However, sometimes a flashback can upset the rhythm of the story and, therefore, have a negative effect.
In the works of Literature an epiphany is “a moment of profound insight or revelation by which a character’s life is greatly altered” (24). In the short story “Cathedral” Raymond Carver uses epiphany to draw on the theme, blinded views can alter someone’s behavior. On the realistic level, epiphany advances the plot and character development because they are the basis for the story’s central action. They also help define the narrator and play a vital part in revealing the story’s theme. The following changes in the character’s views have shown an evident development.
In a story one one line can affect the entire outcome of the story. The characters in Romeo and Juliet use very moving language to either show their love for someone or to warn them for the dangers ahead. Certain lines are used to emphasize something important. These are not always a direct explanation, it can be an indirect explanation when the character is trying to emphasize and make a point without directly saying it. The author of the story uses powerful lines like these to get the reader thinking and more invested and involved in the story.
When they first meet, Catherine is of a higher part of society. With appalling behavior, she mistakes Hareton as a “servant [of Wuthering Heights]” (183). Insulted by her mistake, Hareton sends her away from Wuthering Heights, but not before throwing an insult back, and calls her “[a] saucy witch!” (184). In an addition, Catherine in another meeting chastens Hareton for not being able to read.
Many well-written works of literature rely on suspense and conflict. One problem can be the main root for the entire story, and in fact, conflict is usually what drags the reader in. They add more tension and anticipation and help the author get more reactions out of the reader. Conflict can help a story be far more entertaining and tense to read. It keeps the narrative fresh and addictive, leaving the reader wanting to read more and learn how the conflict was resolved, or if it ever was.
Joe Gargery doesn’t scream “important character” while reading, but his constant presence and personality have a significant influence on the people around him. Joe Gargery is Pip’s stepbrother, and was a very prominent figure in raising Pip. Joe withstands a lot of abuse from the people close to him. His wife, Mrs. Joe is often rude and violent towards both Joe and her brother Pip. She is bitter because she wishes she were more than a village blacksmith’s wife.
There are differences in what the reader thinks a character is like and what a character is written to be. Once the character is written, it is written with characteristics that create its personality. A good character is like a painting, the details that are put in, some details will stick out. So these details can make a resemblance of the setting, mood, or everything in the story, and those details are the characteristics that make a good protagonist. The trait that creates a good protagonist is bravery.
Aspiration; it means longing for something with great ambition, that you’re willing to do whatever it takes to achieve what you strongly desire. Even if it means leaving behind part of your life, those whom you’ve grew to love, and even changing who you are inside. In the novel, Great Expectations, the author, Charles Dickens, introduces us to Pip, whose selfish aspiration for materialistic success and high power only lead him to later relive the life he was trying so hard to escape. Dickens uses diction and metaphors to illustrate Pip’s change of perspective, along with a feeling of guilt and eventual self destruction that he experienced as his desire for materialistic success became a necessity while rising in social status.