Types of Perspective First Person Perspective First person perspective means writing from the perspective of the author or main character. May Revised: The third condition is that one should be able to determine the hierarchical relations between the different utterances and their originators, as defined by such questions as who can quote whom, who can refer to whom and who can report about whom Margolinbut also to determine the total number of such originators and levels of speech in the text.
Some examples of second-person point of view are: In just a few simple steps you can make a big change in your life! The author provides a satire of Russian society through the eyes of a horse — a narrator as far removed from our own ideas as Gulliver or Micromegas.
Lewis Schmid : The manipulation of setting - inconspicuously embedded in the narration - is a function of narration often taken for granted and overlooked by readers.
Once we are ready to psychologize the narrator, we could seek for mental explanations for the unreliability of some or all of his claims. In terms of rules of procedure or methodological norms, two opposing norms can be envisioned.
In such cases, the primary narrator is the one who introduces or quotes all the others, without himself being introduced by any of them; the secondary narrator is introduced or quoted by the first and introduces in his turn all lower-level narrators, and so on.