Robert Morgan Writing Styles in The Truest Pleasure

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Point of View

The point of view of the novel is first person, limited omniscience told through Ginny Peace's voice. This point of view is extremely important to the novel since the entire plot focuses around Ginny's personal relationship with her faith and the conflict that arises when her faith is challenged by her relationship with her husband. Perhaps the most important theme of the novel is Ginny's emotional growth - both personally and religiously, and the dramatic impact of this growth might be lost if the reader was not privy to her thoughts and emotions, first hand.

Even though the story is told through Ginny's thoughts, the text is evenly split between dialogue and Ginny's personal reaction what is happening around her. The only exception to this set up is in chapter fifteen, which is written entirely as a letter from Ginny to her brother, Locke. Even though...

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This section contains 1,055 words
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