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.
The hero’s journey is a common theme in many mythological novels that convey the adventures the protagonist experiences as they resolve their conflicts in attempt to become their own savior. As the novels go about the hero’s decisive crisis and victories, the protagonist is often subjected to develop as he grows mentally from learning from his problems. In the novel, Bless Me, Ultima, by Rudolfo Anaya, the story of Antonio exhibits how coming of age can be difficult. As Antonio grows older, he learns that there are many obstacles he must face and surpass, and to aid him with these challenges is his mentor, the curandera, as she brings about the mythical aspects. Anaya’s story of the hero’s journey tells of Antonio growing up, and how he handles the many difficult
John Gardner’s wrote Grendel in a first point of view whereas, in Beowulf epic had Grendel in third point of view. Gardner’s novel has made a significant picture for Grendel than the epic. The good and evil personality has been the main conflict for both stories. However, Grendel in Gardner’s novel is confused how the universe goes but realized that there is some sort of pattern going on. Grendel is seeking to find the meaning of the life.
These challenges often include his little brother, David, messing up things. Furthermore, she has shown many different traits in the story that helped this story be so interesting. 2 main character traits that she showed in the story are protective and sensitive. First of all, Catherine is protective towards her little brother, David. She does not let anyone make fun of him, especially Ryan.
These devices allowed Capote’s novel to be different from the spectrum of other non-fiction novels and to support his purpose. Capote demonstrates his purpose through the use of extraordinary syntax.During the introduction of the novel, the sentences are lengthy and structurally complex, in the same manner
Both “By the Waters of Babylon” by Stephen Vincent Benet and Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury are different tales, by different authors, of different genres, but they share a lot more than they seem. While there are some differences between the characters of the book, Guy Montag and John, are apparent on their journey to Enlightenment, the similarities are stunning. In both stories each journey are very similar yet very different, from the figure that sets them on their journey to even the journey itself, and finally how they share their new-found knowledge with those around them. While their plots share some differences in some parts and similarities the similarities can be obvious and not as obvious. Fahrenheit 451 and “By the waters of Babylon”
A genre classifies books with similar characteristics and style together. Nonfiction is a type of genre that means that all statements in that book are factual. In Cold Blood, written by Truman Capote, is considered nonfiction, but there are many critics who think it contains elements of fiction. There are various flaws in the book that deny its nonfiction claim. Indeed, it is true that this book is based on a true account, but Capote’s descriptions seem too detailed to be true.
One weakness that stood out upon reading the novel was how it jumped around between the stories of Ida Mae, George, Robert, the historical background, and other information Wilkerson was trying to give to her audience. It seemed that there was too much information. Due to all of this jumping around, there was a lot of unnecessary repetition made within stories that could have been avoided in cutting down sections. Finally, it seemed that Wilkerson was trying to emphasize the migration too much as she mentioned several times throughout the novel that her parents were a part of this historical event. While these are minor weaknesses, they made the receiving of the information difficult to comprehend.
The atonement is a part of a quest where the hero undergoes a process of accepting their new transformed self, where the protagonist evolves into a hero. When “[Griet] made [her] choice” at the eight-point star in the center of Delph, “she knew the choice [she] had to make” (216) was to marry Pieter. Notably, this is the most debated and controversial scene in the novel because she has so many options to liberate herself, yet she chooses to stick with Pieter. Many claim Griet did not have a choice to marry him because he could provide her family with food, money, and a way out of poverty. Griet’s concern for her family welfare forces her to marry Pieter.
In this explanation, the author employs the relationship of Antonio, a seven year boy and Ultima, a magical woman with healing powers and the various experiences which all along help the protagonist to learn important aspects of the community and designs means of overcoming the challenges with the help of Ultima. The author has done a good job in highlighting the origins and traditions of a culture which seems to be little understood or ignored by historians. The setting of the narrative, which is the author’s hometown and the use of the author’s life experiences does not only make the facts presented valuable but also exciting to read. The story also presents a number of conflicts such as paganism vs Catholicism, American Culture vs Hispanic Culture and the Expectation of parents towards their