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Aquest tema està marcat com "inactiu": L'últim missatge és de fa més de 90 dies. Podeu revifar-lo enviant una resposta.

1oxocerite
ag. 25, 2007, 8:14pm

I'd like to group the following books together and I can't think of a good tag to use: Blink, The Prince, The Peter Principal, Deep Survival, and Freakonomics. Those are the ones off the top of my head, though How the Mind Works would go in if I owned it. Any help would be appreciated. On Thinking perhaps?

2princemuchao
ag. 25, 2007, 9:04pm

"cognition" or "cognitive science" fits all but The Prince...

3slothman
ag. 26, 2007, 1:07am

"practical psychology"?

42wonderY
Editat: abr. 30, 2012, 7:34am

I'll just piggyback my question here rather than begin a new thread.
I'm looking for a tag phrase used to describe an intrusive narrator. I may use that exact phrase, but I'd like to know what others have used so that I can search for more of the same.
I see that two members have used that phrase, for two books by Salman Rushdie and one by Pseudonymous Bosch. That's not my direction.
I just listened to a mid-adolescent (not yet YA) book titled Horton Halfpott by Tom Anglberger. The reader did it great justice. The narrator is omniscent, and addressing the reader, offers his own opinion of characters/situations and tells when we'll next meet a character. It's very charmingly done.

ps:Edna Ferber and Jane Austen are other employers of the technique.

5astherest
abr. 30, 2012, 7:54am

According to my Handbook to Literature in "an omniscient author point-of-view, the author himself (sic - I have an old edition) acts self-consciously as narrator, recounting the story and freely commenting on it." So:

omniscient narrator

or if you want to be sure to get your point across

omniscient narrrator (intrusive)

6aulsmith
abr. 30, 2012, 8:16am

Message 5 is from me, posting under the wrong account. Sorry. No sock puppetry intended.