Neil Gaiman Writing Styles in Trigger Warning

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Point of View

The point of view within Gaiman’s stories are rather straightforward. None of these stories explicitly tell the reader who is narrating. Therefore, the stories within this work would be considered thirrd person limited narrators. This is clear through the lack of use of the “I” pronoun. The poems also have no clear narrator. The only things we can really assume about the narrators are that they are not some sort of higher power, but they do have greater knowledge about the stories’ happenings than one individual character. With this in mind, the reader is never really exposed to the thoughts and feelings of more than one character; the narrator tends to hone in on one. This could make some of the stories seem first person-esque, but the lack of clear identification and the other aforementioned factors makes this impossible. The one exception is “October...

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This section contains 543 words
(approx. 2 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy the Trigger Warning Study Guide
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