-character in a novel, play, or story is a complex personality. Like real people, they have depth in feelings and passions (relatable character)
-type of character that does not change too much from the start of the narrative to its end. -not to have any emotional depth
-conventional character that's instantly recognizable to readers because it pops up everywhere
-character that shows qualities that are in contrast with the qualities of another character.
-undergoes changes throughout the narrative, due to conflicts he encounters on his journey.
-faces trials and tribulations, and takes time to learn from his encounters, his experiences, and his mistakes, as well as from other characters
-one that does not undergo inner changes, or undergoes a little change. It is a character that does not develop or grow
-central character or leading figure in poetry, narrative, novel or any other story
-a character, or a group of characters, which stands in opposition to the protagonist, which is the main character.
-principal character of a story, play or novel
tone (such as the following -- which there is no need to memorize, as these are just examples: sarcastic, bitter, condescending, contemptuous, disdainful, disgusted, facetious, flippant, indignant, irreverent, mocking, patronizing, pedantic, didactic, petty, satiric, scornful, teasing, threatening, benevolent, compassionate, determined, ecstatic, effusive, elegiac, enthusiastic, hopeful, laudatory, learned, sympathetic, bantering, colloquial, confident, detached, informal, objective, restrained) [Related note: in discussing the tone of a piece, the writer should always -- or almost always -- use an adjective before the word "tone."]