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Peter Brown Writing Styles in The Wild Robot Escapes

Peter Brown
This Study Guide consists of approximately 49 pages of chapter summaries, quotes, character analysis, themes, and more - everything you need to sharpen your knowledge of The Wild Robot Escapes.
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Point of View

The novel is told in the third person point of view through the eyes of an omniscient narrator. While the narrator is never given a name, they do address the reader at different points throughout the novel to make the reader sympathize with the main character Roz. The narrator’s tone is almost whimsical, as shown early on in the novel. They write, “clearly, Roz was designed to take orders, because her body automatically did as it was told” (9). When the narrator speaks to the reader directly, it is to inform them of something Roz does not know or remind them of a fact revealed in an earlier section. One example of this is when Roz confronts the wolf, Shadow, with Mr. Shareef’s rifle. The narrator writes, “Reader, you and I are well aware that our robot was not programmed to be violent. Roz...

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This section contains 800 words
(approx. 2 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy The Wild Robot Escapes Study Guide
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