Literary Terminology

What is the point of view in which the narrator is omniscient?

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Anonymous
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2020-09-15 17:00:12
2020-09-15 17:00:12

The narrator can enter the thoughts of more than one character. Apex

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2014-11-04 17:56:54
2014-11-04 17:56:54

The omniscient point of view is third person in which the narrator tells of each character's experiences.

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Related Questions


In literature, an omniscient point of view is when the narrator knows everything about all the characters. When they know everything about only one character, they have a limited omniscient point of view.

There is no narrator. The point of view is omniscient.

3rd person point of view-seems to be an omniscient limited narrator

I will answer this question by relating the limited omniscient point of view to the omniscient point of view: The omniscient point of view feature a narrator who knows all including the feelings and thoughts of all the characters and details of everything related the world of the story, even information that the character themselves are unaware of. Now the LIMITED omniscient point of view is that of a narrator who has ALL the information of only ONE specific character in the story, but does not have that knowledge of any other characters or circumstances. Therefore they are all knowledgeable (omniscient)but this knowledge is limited to one character.

In omniscient third-person narration, the narrator is not a character in the play and provides insight to all the characters.

The omniscient point of view in a story is that the narrator is all knowing, meaning he or she jumps to all the character's events. The narrator follows each character and tells about each individual's experiences in the story.

If you mean limited omniscient:Omniscient and Limited Omniscient Points of ViewA narrator who knows everything about all the characters is all knowing, or omniscient.A narrator whose knowledge is limited to one character, either major or minor, has a limited omniscient point of view.

An impartial omniscient narrator does not make any judgment, does not give his point of view, he just reports the facts the way they really are.

A made-up category. A narrator is either omniscient or not - they can't be both.

There's no such animal - a narrator is either all-knowing (omniscient) or not. You can't be both.

1. The point of view is 3rd person omniscient, as the narrator shifts focus from character to character.

i think the point of view is omniscient .. the narrator is not only an observer , but goes into the minds of the characters as well .

The narrator that sees into the minds of some but not all of the characters.

The novel is written from the point of view of an omniscient narrator, in the past tense.

The omniscient narrator has an overview of the whole action. The first person narrator has a biased and limited story to tell, his or her own, and can only be in possession of all the facts after the events have occurred.

Omniscient limited, or third person limited, point of view is a way to narrate a story. In the omniscient limited point of view, the narrator knows the thoughts, feelings, and actions of one character, but the story is told in the third person.

The point of view is omniscient. it means that the narrator primilary describes stanley's actions and thoughts

Third-person, anonymous, omniscient narrator

The story is a narration in the third person (with an omniscient narrator).

If you mean omniscient point of view, it is where the narrator is outside of the action like a camera.

Rumplestiltskin has an omniscient narrator, but the story is seen from the point of view of the miller's daughter.

The point of view in Cupid and Psyche is third person omniscient.:)Because....The story is told from the narrator/authors side.:)


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