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Point of View

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by

Jessie Findora

on 10 June 2014

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Transcript of Point of View

Point of View First Person Third Person
Limited-Omniscient Second Person Objective Third Person
Omniscient "I" or "we" serves as the narrator of the piece The narrator knows the thoughts and feelings of all of the characters in the story The author tells the story, using third person, but is limited to reporting what the characters say or do; the author does not interpret their behavior or tell us their private thoughts or feelings (like a newspaper) The narrator knows the thoughts and feelings of only a single character, while the other characters are presented only externally The narrator tells the story to another character using "you"; the story is being told through the addressee's point of view Her hair is sculpted in ringlets and pulled up from the nape of her neck. She wears a headband around her crown. As I stare from my post, I can see the entire city shrouded in fog. The twin towers stand majestically in the midst of the hustle and bustle of New York City life. You look up at her imposing form, marveling at the sheer size and beauty of her. You are pleased to see that she is wearing enough layers that no one can see up her skirt. The statue holds many thoughts. She emanates pride at the nation over which she looks. She worries about the future of those people who rush through endless days of turmoil and chaos. She thinks about how tired her arm is from holding that torch up high for so many years. The statue stands proudly on her own island near the city. She frets about her people, but holds to her faith in their own capabilities. The people, on the other hand, gaze up at her intermittently during their days for the inspiration they need to proceed. Those who arrived at Ellis Island celebrated the sight of her as it brought them renewed hope for brighter days.
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