Point of view
Point of view is very important to the reader when he reads the story. The readers know who tell the story and especially to what extent does the author look inside his characters and report their thoughts and feeling from point of view. Point of view is the author relationship to his or her fictional world, especially to the minds of the characters. The author is the ultimate source of every person, place, and everything he knows all about his story, so he must determine what point of view most appropriate to express his thought and feeling and his imaginations.
Generally mean point of view is the perspective or view of someone to an event. Point of view in literary means the way or how the author tells the story to the reader. According to Tarigan (1990: 140) point of view is the relationship between the author and the imagination of his story, the thought and feeling of the readers.
There are four common points of view, four positions the author can adopt as he or she tells the story.
Tone is also aspect of point of view since it has a great deal to do with the narrator’s predominant attitude toward the subject, whether that be a particular setting, an event, a character, an idea. The narrator conveys his or her attitude through the way narrative devices are handled, including choice of words. Sometimes the narrator will state point-blank how he or she feels about a subject; more often, the narrator of warren’s All the King’s Men
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