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From:Narrative (Vol. 17, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedOne of the most difficult and confusing of narratological concepts is that of the "narrative frame." While numerous studies refer to and examine the frame, its definition remains somewhat elusive. The central reason for...
From:Narrative (Vol. 17, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedOver the last two decades, the advent of new narrative media has forced many in the field of narratology to grapple with the continuing questions and adjustments raised by such unconventional forms of story-telling....
From:Narrative (Vol. 17, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedI want to begin this essay by pointing out what I think has become a salient feature, or at least significant trend, in contemporary British and American literary fiction: namely, a prominent reappearance of the...
From:Narrative (Vol. 17, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedIn the work on narrative difficulty over the last hundred years, much of the energy has gone into two contrasting conditions of reader resistance, the defamiliarized and the veiled. The first is most famously associated...
From:Narrative (Vol. 17, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedAccording to popular definition, the subject matter of fiction is invention, whereas nonfiction relies on factual ("real-world") data. Recent developments in cognitive narratology (Ryan, Fludernik, Jahn, Herman)...
From:Narrative (Vol. 17, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedPlace, space, chronotope have again become a focus of interest after having been relegated to the status of background or setting in the heyday of classical narratology (1). In the framework of this resurgence, my paper...
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