Chracterisation- It is simply the way the author paints a picture of what a certain character is like. Details of characterisation might include descriptions of what a certain character wears, looks like, does, speaks like, smells like, walks like, eats, where he/she lives... and so on.
Setting- It is the place or type of surroundings where something is positioned or where an event takes place.
Narrative technique- Narratives are works that provide an account of connected events. A synonym for 'narrative' is 'story'. There are many types of literature that are considered narratives, including novels, dramas, fables, folk tales, short stories, poetry, etc.
Structure-It is the arrangement of and relations between the parts or elements of something complex.
Themes-The theme of any literary work is the base topic or focus that acts as a foundation for the entire literary piece. The theme links all aspects of the literary work with one another and is basically the main subject. The theme can be an enduring pattern or motif throughout the literary work, occurring in a complex, long winding manner or it can be short and succinct and provide a certain insight into the story.
Genre- It is a style or category of art, music, or literature.
Multiple narration- It is when a story is narrated by more than one person. This gives different perspectves at certain situations form certain people.
1st Person- It is a grammatical category of pronouns and verbs used by the speaker to refer to or talk about himself or herself, either alone ( first person singular) or together with others ( first person plural).
3rd Person-In third person limited the narrator only knows the thoughts and feelings of one character. All characters are described using pronouns, such as 'they,' 'he,' and 'she.'
Omniscient narrator-A rare form of first person is the first person omniscient, in which the narrator is a character in the story, but also knows the thoughts and feelings of all the other characters.
Repetition- It is the action of repeating something that has already been said or written.
Connotation-Connotations are the associations people make with words that go beyond the literal or dictionary definition. Many words have connotations that create emotions or feelings in the reader.
Simile-Similes are one of the most commonly used literary devices; referring to the practice of drawing parallels or comparisons between two unrelated and dissimilar things, people,