I personally agree with Nabokov’s theory about good readers. If we don’t detach ourselves a little from the story we will be too blinded by our emotions to appreciate the real art of the story. A good reader needs a great writer and vice versa. A good reader must comprehend the story through the proper use of his imagination, memory, and artistic sense. Having an imagination is necessary to get deeper in the story, and a good memory is also required to tie the pieces of the story together.
We may even choose to read books by judging the book by its cover. Judging a book by its cover doesn’t necessarily work when speaking figuratively, but when it comes to a story it may or may not amount to a good read. There is a form of literature that separated its form from many, and that is multicultural literature. The concept multiculturalism is actually controversial, and when it comes to education, there are some who claim multiculturalism is necessary, while others may claim that it goes against national values and unity. The importance of multicultural education and multicultural literature is to increase cultural awareness.
How many of us at first think negatively about someone and once we get to know them they become very good friends. It’s about taking a chance and building on friendships that make this book warm and believable. I believe good friendships take time to establish for anyone and the strongest are made during our childhood. There are so many different kinds of families thought
Because of Great Expectations’s criminal aspect, it was a very popular book at that time. There are many things Dickens added to Great Expectations so that the Victorians enjoyed his book even more and so that they felt a variety of emotions for every character at different times of the story. This includes how we feel about Pip in the opening chapters. Dickens immediately makes the readers feel sympathy towards Pip as story begins, when he is placed in front if his parents’ graves. “…my infant tongue could make of both names nothing longer or more explicit than
1961? Why Wilmington?” The uses of rhetorical questions make the reader subconsciously think and question her topics. Her questions make the reader feel more like a part of the story. Although, the stories written in this style are less popular than Hampl’s style, this style of writing is a clever technique employed throughout Didion’s essay. Didion also employs other clever truth bending techniques in her writings.
Billy is seventeen; People in general like to read about others with whom they share a common trait. Adults don't usually enjoy fairy stories about five-year-olds finding magic wellies but younger people I know have been known to love them. The same applies for teenagers - they enjoy stories aimed at their own age. It is evident from the story that Billy is mature, sociable, handsome and generally a likable person. There are several suggestions in the paragraph to back this up.
characters of a story are its pillars when it comes to fiction writing, and therefore you need to take utmost care when you shape them. In order to make sure that your story is gripping, you need to give due credit to its protagonist and antagonist - both of which share a symbiotic relationship and can't exist without each other. Simply put, the protagonist is most often the 'good guy' in the story, while the antagonist is the 'bad guy' in it. If either of the two are depicted as invincible, the story tends to lose fizz from the very word go. That may sound too obvious piece of advice, but this is one of the most common mistakes we commit when writing fiction.
I believe that children are very easily influenced, and as a child I was exposed to literature almost every night. I began to read Goosebumps books when I was only five years old. I think that habit has affected my personality because literature is about connecting with the characters on a more-than-personal level, and I feel like I can do that now to my friends better than most people. I have a great sense of empathy which keeps me from doing anything to anyone that I would not like done to myself. An English teacher named Tim Gillespie, who has studied the value of literature and written many articles about it concludes: “By its truthful portrayal of life's complex moral choices,