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3rd person omnicient
the pronouns "he", "she", and "they" are used, the narrator knows everything about every character.
3rd person limited omnicient
the pronouns "he", "she", and "they" are used, narrator does not know more than the characters do.
the author lets the reader come up with their own assumptions about the character.
the way of showing what a character is like; the way that a person looks, talks, acts, or thinks
a character who changes in personality or attitude, whether for the good or for the bad
Stereo typed characters who have occurred so often in fiction that their nature is immediately known (example: mad scientist, prince charming)
two unlike things compared without "like" or "as" (example: the field was an endless sea of green)
Man vs. Himself
conflict is between the protagonist and some destructive element in his or her own nature
That portion of a plot that reveals the final outcome of its conflicts or the solution of its mysteries
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