Narrator and point of view

The omniscient narrator first introduces the reader to the utopian world and its inhabitants. The narrator has an outside perspective, and can judge very well what is happening. The narrative describes, for example, how each character looks: “for all the lupus and the purple eyes, she was uncommonly pretty.” (Chapter 1, 89%). The narrator also provides the reader with information about the relationship between the characters: “Bernard hated them, hated them. But they were two, they were large, they were strong” (Chapter 3, 66%). The narrator always takes a changing narrative point of view. This means that not only one character and their thoughts are the focus. This gives the reader a wide range of insights into the emotional world of everyone involved in th...

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