The perspective from which the story is told.
the way in which an author reveals his or her voice, as in characters, events, and ideas in telling a story. Note: With an all-knowing point of view, an author writes as an omniscient narrator, seeing all, hearing all, knowing all. With a limited point of view, a story may be told through one narrator who knows only what he or she sees, hears, feels, or is told. Although this term is usually restricted to fiction, it may be applied to nonfiction when discussing the relative subjectivity or objectivity of a text.
View of a roller coaster from the rider's perspective.
the perspective from which a story is told
The perspective or perspectives established by an author through which the reader is presented with the characters, actions, setting and events which constitute the narrative in a work of fiction.
Any of several possible vantage points from which a story is told. The point of view may be omniscient, limited to that of a single character, or limited to that of several characters. And there are other possibilities. The teller may use the first person (as in Great Expectations or Wuthering Heights) or the third person (as in The Mayor of Casterbridge or A Tale of Two Cities). Faulkner's As I Lay Dying uses the point of view of all the members of the Bundren family and others as well in the first person, while in Wuthering Heights, Mr. Lockwood tells us the story that Nelly Dean tells him, a first-person narration reported by a second first-person narrator.
4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12 The perspective or attitude of a narrator of a piece of literature.
the perspective through which a story is told to readers. A point of view can come from the main character, a secondary character, a minor character, or an unspecified source.
Shot perspective whereby the camera assumes the subject's point of view, and thus the viewer's see what the subject sees as if through his/her/its eyes.
An image-development strategy used to position the viewer relative to the created image (e.g., a worm's-eye view, a bird's-eye view).
the vantage point from which the story is told. In the first person point of view, the story is told by one of the characters. In the third person point of view, the story is told by someone outside the story.
the outlook from which the events in a novel or short story are related. For example, the author (1) tells the story omnisciently, commenting on the characters and their actions, (2) narrates the story in the third person, (3) tells the story in the first person. (Abrams, 71)
is the relative identification of the narrator with the characters.
a mental position from which things are viewed; "we should consider this problem from the viewpoint of the Russians"; "teaching history gave him a special point of view toward current events"
a first class getaway for those who love the ocean and golf
a matter of perspective A pointer is a sic dog
an opinion or a vantage point
(POV)- a shot taken with the camera placed at an actor's eye level; showing what he/she would see
The angle from which you're writing a piece, particular in fiction. You may take an omniscient point of view, allowing the reader to know everything that's happening, or you may filter your writing through the perceptions of one or more of your fictional characters.
The perspective from which the narrator speaks to us. Generally, the pronoun which dominates the narration will signal which point of view is represented. The terms most commonly used to identify point of view are first person, third person, omniscient, objective, and shifting.
A shot that depicts the outlook or position of a character.
Story's narrative style. A style in which the author is first-person (tells the story as a character using "I"), third-person (portrays the feelings, thoughts and ideas of one character, but is not actually involved in the story) or omniscient (an uninvolved third-person perspective that knows everything about the characters involved and can share all things with the reader).
A shot seem from a character's location; also, the attitude of the story-teller about the subject.
The perspective form which the author, speaker, or NARRATOR presents a story. A point of view might be localized within a character, in which case the story is told from a first-person point of view. There is a range of possibilities between first-person point of view and omniscience, wherein the story is told from a perspective unlimited by time, place, or character.
In literature, it is the position from which the story is told. In writing, it can be first (I, we), second (you), or third (he/she/it or they).
The way in which an author reveals characters, events, and ideas in telling a story; the vantage point from which the story is told.
(±Ô¨ÆÆ[ÂI): The vantage point from which a story is told or an account given. "I", or "he/she", etc.
The perspective from which an article is written. On Memory Alpha, most articles are written from the point of view of a character inside the Star Trek universe (see Memory Alpha:point of view).
Angle from which the viewer sees an object
The vantage point from which a narrative is told.
The perspective and attitude of a writer or narrator toward the subject.
a term from literary studies which describes the perspective or source of a piece of writing
the position or vantage-point from which the events of a short story or novel seem to be observed and presented to us. A writer has two basic choices: to present the story from the first-person point of view (the narrator uses "I") or to present the story from the third-person point of view (the narrator from outside the story refers to the characters by name or uses "he," "she," or " they").
The perspective from which an author tells a story. The two major points of view are first and third person
also called focus; the point from which people, events, and other details in a story are viewed. This term is sometimes used to include both focus and voice.
the position from which an image is supposed to be seen, requiring the placing of the camera in that relationship (e.g., "Benjamin's POV through the swim goggles as he walks toward the pool" would require the camera operator to shoot through swim goggles as the camera is dollied [pushed on a camera dolly] toward a pool.)
The perspective from which an article is written. On WOD Wiki, most articles are written from the point of view of a character inside the World of Darkness (see World of Darkness Wiki:point of view).
is the perspective from which a writer tells a story, including person, vantage point, and attitude. Principal narrative voices are first-person, in which the writer relates the story from his or her own vantage point ("As a high school student in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, I never planned. I didn't worry about anything. I just coasted along letting things happen to me."); omniscient, a third-person technique in which the narrator knows everything and can even see into the minds of the various characters ("As a high school student in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, she never planned. She didn't worry about anything. She just coasted along letting things happen to her."); and concealed, a third-person method in which the narrator can see and hear events but cannot look into the minds of the other characters ("As a high school student in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, she never planned. She seemed to just coast along letting things happen to her."). Post hoc, ergo propter hoc
first person, second person(you), or third person.
is a way the events of a story are conveyed to the reader, it is the "vantage point" from which the narrative is passed from author to the reader. The point of view can vary from work to work, in first person – the narrator is telling things from his or her own perspective, or in the third person, telling things from the perspective of an onlooker. If the speaker knows everything including the actions, motives, and thoughts of all the characters, the speaker is referred to as omniscient (all-knowing). If the speaker is unable to know what is in any character's mind but his or her own, this is called limited omniscience. Example: Huckleberry Finn is told in first-person point of view.
Shot perspective in which the camera assumes the position of an actor, allowing viewers to see what the actor sees as if through his/her/its eyes.
An image-development strategy used to position the viewer relative to the image in a work of art. Examples are a worm's-eye view or a bird's-eye view.
The imagined position of the viewer within a work of art. Usually artists present images as though seen from a single point or place. However, Chinese landscapes, for example, are often presented as though viewed from several points simultaneously.
In description, the observer looks at the object described; in narration, the person who tells the story. First person or the more impersonal third person is commonly used.
The angle from which the viewer sees the objects or scene.
the vantage point of the narrator from which the action is related; may be first person, third person limited, third person omniscient, or objective.
AKA: POV A camera angle in which the camera views what would be visible from a particular object's position. The abbreviation is often used in a slug line.
The vantage point from which the topic is viewed. It also refers to the stance a writer takes?objective or impartial (third person), directive (second person), or personal (first person).
In general, the location from where you are viewing a scene.
Point of View is a game development firm in Irvine, California.
"Point of View" is a short story by Isaac Asimov. The story first appeared in Boys' Life magazine in 1975, and, due to the poor reception it received, was only reprinted in the collection The Complete Robot in 1982. It is one of a loosely connected series of such stories concerning a fictional computer called Multivac.
Point of View, POV is a computer hardware company that produces gaming graphics cards and was established in the year 2000. Most of its sales are in Europe, as it serves more than 30 European countries. POV is based in the Netherlands with a European, multi-lingual sales team.
Point of View is an album by Cassandra Wilson. It was released on the JMT label in 1985.
Point of View is the title of Chilli's solo debut album. The album's first single has yet to be announced, it is rumored to be a song titled "Straight Jack 'Em " featuring Missy Elliott. There a song titled "No Rings on These Fingers" that was written by her label mate Earl Ray.