The sudden introduction towards these unusual actions grabs the reader’s attention, making them focus on these compulsions. These actions and thoughts drive the reader to continue reading the piece to find an understanding or conclusion towards her mysterious actions. The author segues the introduction into the body of the story by continuing the situation the
They would be the villains in the story. They would cruel and not caring about anyone ,but themselves. For example, the kids in the short story “The Man in the Well”. “Before we left that day, as we were rising quietly and looking at the dark shadows of the trees we had to move through to reach our homes, he said, "Why didn't you tell anyone?" He coughed.
No one is sure why many people are on this train yet, and no one is aware of why the small boy died. This gives the reader a sense of anticipation because they are anxious to see what happened to the little boy, and what the cause of it was. Many readers will ask questions and be curious about what is going to happen next, so the readers will keep reading in hopes to find answers to their questions. Anticipation can be found in many other parts of the story. The reader can see multiple possibilities of what can happen with information that they know.
She is also very self-centered and does not care about anyone else except for herself because she is in pain. Point of View Note #1: In the beginning of the novel, the point of view is shown through the narrator in first person and the narrator is unreliable in
In James Baldwin’s essay, Stranger in the Village, he depicts a distant village that has become isolated from outsiders, however, strangers are welcome into the village. Having little distractions, Baldwin finds an ease at mind for focusing on his writing. However, being isolated does have fallbacks. For instance, upon visiting the village, the residents were so unfamiliar with African Americans, which caused many people to stop and view him. Some would put their “hand on my hand, astonished that the color did not rub off” (65).
He relies on the actor’s portrayal of blind people as factual evidence, for reality. In his eyes, blind people represents a zombie like figure. The narrator is also inconsiderate of his wife’s guidance of the blind man. He is so closed minded by the the fact that a blind man that he doesn't know is staying for the night. He makes rude comments of the blind man's dead wife, their life, and how pathetic it is to have a partner blind.
They have been full of horror. Now, he hopes that the reader will identify a natural succession of causes and effects. The narrator doesn 't expect the readers to believe him, he hardly even believes his own senses, he hesitates. As readers, we still sympathize with the narrator. Early in the introduction the protagonist declares “Yet, mad am I not” (p.1).
For instance, the reader does not know about the dead body in her house until the townspeople go to that room. The narrator deliberately rearranges the chronology of the story’s events to give the information at the situation where the information pertaining to it will have the greatest influence. This technique heightens and reinforces the atmosphere by allowing the reader to anticipate and be curious of what will happen next or to draw a conclusion. For example, on page 440 it says, “so the next day we all said, ‘she will kill herself.’ The narrator mentions this statement when Miss Emily buys the poison. This makes the reader to ponder if Miss Emily died by the poison.