point of view

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Although the suggestion that Points of View can be conceived as 'a performance of the audience' need not imply purely insincerity or manipulation where the programme's institutional and cultural function is concerned, it remains important to recognise its role in contributing to the construction of the BBC's public image--especially as this encompassed its relationship with the audience.
Points Of View faces 14 Scandinaviantrained rivals, including the first four home in the Danish Derby, plus Egon, who is one of five rides on the card for Eddie Ahern.
With that broad vision, we can incorporate all these different points of view into the organization and make sure they have a voice.
As in Michael Cadnum's recent Forbidden Forest: The Story of Little John and Robin Hood (reviewed in KLIATT in May 2002), which tells Little John's story (a sequel to Cadnum's Sheriff of Nottingham tale, In a Dark Wood), it's fun to consider the legends of Sherwood Forest from different points of view.
In Onegin, Cranko explores the themes of honor and friendship by establishing several points of view.
Shocked says that this is not to say her famous sociopolitical points of view have fallen by the wayside.
There are four different points of view used in fiction: first person, second person, third person and omniscient.
This technology was really built for collaborations in getting people from different points of view together to discuss complex data," says Andrew Dasys, the startup director with CIMTec.
The drawings thus take possession of the space by disturbing the inherent flatness of the wall's surface through the multiplicity of the points of view that they combine.
This essay uses structuralist, post-structuralist, and reader-response theories of textuality to argue that the narration in Beloved creates a too close identification between the main characters' points of view and the point of view of the reader; the ultimate result is that many readers finish the text believing, like Sethe and Denver, that Beloved was the ghost of the dead child.
Five days later, she continued the lesson by re-reading passages A and B and asking the class to discuss and compare their points of view on the subject of slave auctions.
These points of view are prisms through which the facts of the matter may be interpreted.