In some stories, the narrator is little more than a lens we look through, like a telescope at the seashore: we can see that island if we pay a quarter and look through this glass. It is limited, but we believe what we see.
In others, such as “Brownies,” a first-person narrator is also a character, and we realize that while they are generally reliable and truthful, their telling is influenced by social position, sophistication, motivation to share the story, etc.
Some stories, such as “Sarah Cole,” make the very act of telling complicated: we are watching events happen, but also watching a storyteller struggle with how to share them.
Question: Why is telling “Sarah Cole” a struggle for Ron? Where in the story do you see the narration becoming complicated? When is he believable, and when is he not?
- What impact will this decision have on the state of the Saudi economy in general?
- Employ effective research skills to identify key sources of information to determine what behavioral methods have been successful for students whose learning needs are similar to those in your data analysis and how progress was monitored.
- What are some of the limitations of this evidence?
- Will use of the individual’s initials or name at the end of the message satisfy the signature requirement, under Article 2B of the Uniform Commercial Code (the UCC)?
- If you were manufacturing toothpaste and decided to substitute diethylene glycol for glycerin, would you consider it
your ethical obligation to tell the consumer?