The Reader

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  • The Reader Setting Analysis

    Through the use of settings, Bernhard Schlink emphasises the central ideas of the novel The Reader. The central ideas of human behaviour and guilt, responsibility and justice, looking beyond actions and insight are each explored through the use of settings. Settings such as Hanna’s bathtub, the concentration camp and the courtroom and the woods are each used to emphasise a central idea. Schlink uses stylistic devices such as symbolism, analogy, allusion and narrative point of view to communicate these ideas and accentuate the central ideas conveyed in the novel through setting. One of the central ideas explored in the novel The Reader by Bernhard Schlink is human behaviour and guilt. Schlink uses the setting of Hanna’s bathtub to explore…

    Words: 1211 - Pages: 5
  • Analysis Of Bernard Schlink's The Reader

    Bernard Schlink influences the audience of the The Reader to explore the cost of various issues. Literacy is shown to be valued, through the use of irony and characterisation through Hanna’s illiteracy. The obedient human nature is examined through Hanna’s trial, with the use of symbolism and charactisation. Michael’s narration is trusted, forcefully, through the use of narrative voice, symbolism, and metaphors. Whilst the audience views the relationship between Michael and Hanna negatively…

    Words: 1242 - Pages: 5
  • The Manipulation Of The Reader In John Fowles The Collector

    The manipulation of the readers in “The Collector” “The Collector” is a novel written by John Fowles and at first sight seems to be a simple story without subplots to divert our attention. After a carefully reading, the hiding meanings can be discovered and the words can be interpreted. This paper proves the reader’s manipulation and reveals a few devices which were used in order to control the people’s mind. “The Collector” has two points of view which can easily manipulate the reader’s…

    Words: 996 - Pages: 4
  • Literary Devices Used In Selecting A Reader

    tend to bring down our emotions. There is no such thing as life limitations for any human being. People are blessed in many different ways with many divergent characteristics. Thousands of people don’t comprehend the value and importance of the every single one of us. Believing in ourselves can lead to a whole different successful path rather than the one of those who constantly find themselves in a negative place. Ted’s poem is a great example of how any reader can manage to turn their life…

    Words: 627 - Pages: 3
  • Anne Of Green Gables In The Outsider Reader

    The extract of ‘Anne of Green Gables’ in the ‘Outsider Reader’ describes a little orphan girl, Anne, who was living at an asylum, another word for orphanage. She is trying to get adopted, but the couple who asked for an adoption wanted a boy, not a girl. In this extract Lucy Maud Montgomery describes how Anne is treated like a thing not a person, but then as the segment progresses, she is treated better. Anne is the perfect example of an outsider who has been marginalised, and she is…

    Words: 719 - Pages: 3
  • How Does Literature Affect The Mind Of The Reader?

    Experiencing a piece of literature is like becoming a mind-reader. Books and other formats of literature offer readers a unique passage into the brain of the author, allowing them to see into the writer’s inner thoughts, feelings, fears, and hopes. Unfortunately, books are limited in length and unlike seeing the author’s complete raw thoughts, a lot is left up to the interpretation of the reader. The thoughts of the author displayed on paper are purposefully calculated and edited, leaving out…

    Words: 1789 - Pages: 8
  • Reader-Based Prose: Writing Style Analysis

    Which of the tips on the handout for writing reader-based prose seem the most useful? Why? As I examined Fowler’s (1993), article, I was struck by a common theme that wove through three of the tips, making them the moist useful to me as a writer. Fowler (1983) suggests that one should, “anticipate, your audience’s response”, “organize for the creative reader”, and “use cues to guide your reader” (Fowler, 1983, pp.1-2). The first tip, “analyze your audience”, appears to be the natural starting…

    Words: 714 - Pages: 3
  • Analysis Of Edward Hirsch's 'To The Reader Setting Out'

    Poetry is a way for people to express their inner most thoughts and feelings. When I read poems, I feel as if I can feel exactly what the author is feeling. Edward Hirsch believes “a reader of poetry is a kind of pilgrim setting out, setting forth” as explained in his article, “To the Reader Setting Out”. Hirsch compared a reader to a pilgrim in his article. In his article, he stated, “Reading poetry is an adventure in renewal, a creative act, a perpetual beginning, a rebirth of wonder.”…

    Words: 323 - Pages: 2
  • Reader Response Theory

    This course has facilitated opportunities to experience novels of all different types, as well as different styles of teaching. I have had the opportunity to look critically at different theories, as well as a variety of hands on activities. With the culmination of the semester, I have come to the conclusion that students must learn to engage with literature in a meaningful way so they can apply that skill more broadly in life and use it to think critically about government and societal…

    Words: 2095 - Pages: 9
  • Supporting Secondary Reader

    In the article Supporting Secondary Readers, the author talks about the different strategies that the teachers use to support readers that are having trouble. According to the author, 8.7 million fourth through twelfth graders struggle to read their textbooks everyday while in school (Ness, 80). If the students cannot read their textbook, then it makes it real difficult for them to try and learn the material they are required to learn. A reason to support this is that the students will not be…

    Words: 541 - Pages: 3
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