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Character

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by

Denise Kingsbury

on 27 September 2012

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Transcript of Character

Character dynamic stock foil flat round static foil characters stock characters round characters static characters flat characters DYNAMIC characters A dynamic character undergoes an important inner change, as in a change in personality or attitude literary stereotypes
e.g. the crazy neighbor, the English butler, a figure who grants wishes (like a genie or fairy godmother) the perfect man, etc. A foil character is complementary character whose situation or actions parallel those of a major character, and thus by contrast sets off or illuminates the major character.
For example, Doctor Watson highlights the abilities and characteristics of Sherlock Holmes characters that do not change throughout the story
for example, Winnie the Pooh's character remains the same within the broad range of the stories he is a part of For example: Anakin Skywalker A character whose personality or significance can be summed up in one or two traits round characters are complex characters that do not necessarily change throughout the story
for example: Holly Golightly, of Breakfast at Tiffany's proclaims herself to be a free spirit, and in this way of life, she chooses to avoid love, but, at the same time, longs for it For example, Bruce from Finding Nemo can hardly be described as anything but a stereotypical shark Another example of a stock character is the unintelligent, but comical, supporting character Another example of a dynamic character is Neville Longbottom, of Harry Potter, who is seen as a weak character at first, but grows into a strong fighter during the Battle of Hogwarts. Another example of a foil character is Donkey from Shrek. Donkey's humor contrasts and illuminates Shrek's lack thereof, as well as his miserable demeanor. In the film Big Fish, the character (Norther Winslow) is important to the story, but he is not complex at all: he simply lived in one town his whole life and developed a sense of rebellion to fulfill his idea of a life that is worthwhile. An example of a static character is Sheldon Cooper of the Big Bang Theory. Throughout the series, he follows his patterns and schedules with little to no change. Willy Wonka, as an eccentric character, is widely misunderstood by his guests. What they fail to see is the humanity behind the surface and the innocence he is searching for. The End
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