omniscient


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The problems of narrative mode and self-examination also figure, for example, in Jonathan Grossman's The Art of Alibi: English Law Courts and the Novel (which also shares Grass's interest in Godwin, the Newgate novel, Dickens, and Gaskell), Jan-Melissa Schramm's Testimony and Advocacy in Victorian Law, Literature, and Theology (ditto, plus Collins) and Lisa Rodensky's The Crime in Mind: Criminal Responsibility and the Victorian Novel (which opens, as Grass's book does, by challenging Foucauldian literary historians' concern with omniscient narration and by turning to the interplay between first- and third-person narration).
Instead of an omniscient narrator, Atomic Cafe has dozens of narrators--all problematic: the narrators of the different news clips, educational films, and military training films.
Of the five dimensions hypothesized by Schornmer's (1990) model, on which the scenario was based, only omniscient authority did not appear as its own factor in the analysis.
They are elevated to an almost omniscient status, and because of their imposed distance are able to observe, judge, and comment on the action surrounding them.
There are four different points of view used in fiction: first person, second person, third person and omniscient.
WHAT IF THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES SINCERELY BELIEVED THAT AN INVISIBLE, OMNISCIENT BEING LIVED UP IN THE SKY SOMEWHERE, WATCHING OVER US ALL?
For an omnipotent, omniscient god to exist, it must first be theoretically possible for omnipotence and omniscience to exist.
It must provide a compelling reason for moral struggle, given the spectacle of excessive suffering by creatures in a world allegedly created by an omniscient and omnipotent God.
This argument reflects a quaint Keynesian view, which regards vigorous economic growth as inherently inflationary, and relies on omniscient central planners - central bankers - to fine-tune demand.
The action is occasionally interrupted by male dancers' monologues or by the omniscient male voice of the announcer.
The second-chapter, with the promising tide "'I Don't Like to Write Like God': Hemingway's Omniscient Narration," is arguably the strength of the book.
Apart from the incoherence in trinitarian theology that involves, and its close approach to tritheism, his argument will not do what he needs, for the kenotic Christ with limited knowledge cannot be the revelation of the omnipotent and omniscient God.