The original model from which something is developed or made; in literary criticism, those images, figures, character types, settings, and story patterns that, according to Carl Jung, are universally shared by people across all cultures.
Examples: The snake, the flood, the savior, the blonde guy wearing white with a square jaw and chiseled pecs who shows up at just the right time.
A speaker through whom an author presents a narrative. __ are classified by point of view: first-person--the author, the protagonist, another character, a witness to the action.
second-person--the __ refers to the reader as "you," making the reader a part of the story. "
third-person omniscient--each and every character is referred to by the ___ as "he", "she", "it", or "they." An omniscient ____ has knowledge of all times, people, places, and events, including all characters' thoughts.
third-person limited--a limited ___ may know absolutely everything about a single character and every piece of knowledge in that character's mind, but the _____'s knowledge is "limited" to that character — that is, the _____ cannot describe things unknown to the focal character.
______ are also classified by whether or not they are intrusive (opinionated), unintrusive (detached), reliable, unreliable, self-conscious or self-effacing.