FLAGYL OVER THE COUNTER

March 3rd, 2009

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Entry Filed under: Writing

6 Comments Add your own

  • 1. Cricket  |  March 3rd, 2009 at 8:53 am

    I often (comparitively speaking, since I don’t write that often these days) write the same scene from several POVs, even ones I know I won’t use (like when the entire story is first-person). It helps me get a better handle on the other characters, and when that happens, all bets are off. It helps me keep the characters distinct and consistent, and increases the tension between the characters. (Even when they work well together, it higlights their differences, and how well they anticipate and adapt to those differences.)

    I can see this story starting from the POV of the person who has free will, then gradually shifting as the genie gains free will. Ooooh, as the genie gains free will, we see that the owner has less than he thought, until he starts to think outside the box. So much to play with!

  • 2. Jane Lebak  |  March 4th, 2009 at 6:38 am

    Michelle Buckman said that in one of her novels, she had to shift the POV from one character to another in order to make that character’s opinion more palatable to the reader.

    In other words, if you espouse a really unpopular opinion, it’s better to put it in the mouth of a non-POV character because then the main character will listen, as opposed to having it in the mouth of the POV character, who will then preach it.

    I can see why a being without free will would be a dififcult POV character: the reader and writer would never feel they had a grip on him. I had that problem once with an extremely passive POV character.

  • 3. Cricket  |  March 4th, 2009 at 11:01 am

    I like that trick. It also gives the POV character a chance to say, “That’s an unpopular opinion. Why is it unpopular? Do I have the same one? Do I admit I have it? Do I take action on it?”

    How about writing it 3rd person limited as an exercise. That can be the ultimate in POV with no free will and no preferences. (Or it can be a chance for the narrator to do really annoying things without admitting he has an agenda.)

  • 4. Ivy  |  March 4th, 2009 at 11:37 am

    As I understand it, third person limited POV follows a specific character, and keeps in the mind (thus the will) of that character.

    Set yawned. “Come on, dragon, it’s not even 6 am.”

    Apep didn’t answer, but coiled his long, sinewy body to spring. Set kept his eye on the center of the coil. No matter what Apep did, or which way he moved, he would have to move first from the center. “Don’t you believe in coffee first?”

    First person unlimited is your basic omniscient narrator. I don’t think it’s used anymore.

    Apep sprung, high and left, and Set dodged low and to the right. He jumped onto the dragon’s back, the scales biting into his legs and hands. “High ho, dragon. Away!”

    Apep bucked to throw him, more humiliated by Set’s attitude than he was concerned about Set’s position. There was little he could do there than he couldn’t do standing on the sun barge. The sun barge. The gods left a fool to guard it, yet still, after thousands of years, he hadn’t won yet. He rolled onto his back to drop Set.

    Set clung on with his legs and smiled. Dragons were so easy to rile, and this one had just spun nicely into his trap. With a thought he called to the lightning that was his birthright to command. It answered from the sky, hitting Apep’s now exposed underbelly.

    First person is the “I” form.

    I felt the pain even before I saw the flash, and then my body flailed like some fool fish, a thing beyond my control. I heard Set thump onto the deck of the sun, but it was a distant noise, almost lost in the sizzling and crackling around me.

    Unless you mean a distant narrator, like in The Haircut.

  • 5. Cricket  |  March 4th, 2009 at 11:57 am

    Sure, make me look it up. You mean this one? http://www.niceshorts.com.au/watch.asp?video=105
    That’s a fun one! Haircuts are about taking a few minutes to feel beautiful, not just shortening annoying strands of protein.

    However, that’s not what I meant.

    Use “He”, but limit what you tell the audience to what the Jinn knows. If you use “I”, you’re more likely to put in thoughts and intentions — which he doesn’t yet have. (Although, the way he describes what he sees tells us what he thinks — even if he doesn’t realize he’s thinking it.) Just as an exercise, mind you — a way to break the box.

  • 6. Ivy  |  March 4th, 2009 at 12:12 pm

    I can’t pull up the video here, but I meant http://www.englishclub.com/reading/story-haircut.htm

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