stream-of-consciousness love

stream-of-consciousness

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Examples

  • If reality ultimately exists in the mind of the beholder, then the stream-of-consciousness method is an effort to have fiction reflect what is really real.

    Point of View in Fiction

  • In the work of these writers, stream-of-consciousness is a variant on, an intensification of, third-person narration.

    Point of View in Fiction

  • While I certainly agree that McGowan portrays this character through "a voice that is by turns tragic, farcical, pathetic, poignant and hilarious," it is a voice, a garrulous and idiosyncratic one, in fact, a voice that in many ways works in a manner that precisely reverses the effect created by the stream-of-consciousness strategy:

    Point of View in Fiction

  • But The Duchess of Nothing is not really a "stream-of-consciousness" novel, at least not as the term has been used in the critical discussion of this technique that has accumulated since its introduction by novelists such as James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, and Dorothy Richardson.

    Point of View in Fiction

  • Later in his review Scott echoes this claim about "stream-of-consciousness narration," suggesting that McGowan presents us with an "unadorned reality filtered through an unstable mind."

    Point of View in Fiction

  • Drawing on jazz, blues, pop, and avant-garde rock music, he combined offbeat orchestrations with his own piano and guitar playing and stream-of-consciousness lyrics.

    Five People Born on December 7th | myFiveBest

  • As writer Tom Collins appropriately stated in a 2009 review about similar pieces: "The filled-to-the-max aspect of these works approximates the clutter of daily experience and could be construed as a visual, three-dimensional stream-of-consciousness response to it."

    Cherie Louise Turner: Judy Pfaff at Braunstein/Quay Gallery: Boxed Installations Present Complex Journeys

  • As writer Tom Collins appropriately stated in a 2009 review about similar pieces: "The filled-to-the-max aspect of these works approximates the clutter of daily experience and could be construed as a visual, three-dimensional stream-of-consciousness response to it."

    Cherie Louise Turner: Judy Pfaff at Braunstein/Quay Gallery: Boxed Installations Present Complex Journeys

  • Also, this book is more stream-of-consciousness, and with a more down-to-earth subject matter (mostly), which makes it a little more accessible to most readers, I would think.

    Book Review – A Diary of Wasted Years

  • She accomplishes this not through plot but instead through a stream-of-consciousness narration that beautifully characterizes her unnamed protagonist in in a voice that is by turns tragic, farcical, pathetic, poignant and hilarious.

    Point of View in Fiction

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