- The story has to be told the structure of the narrative has to be told Krick embraces his fate and has to master the unreality E Has something

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I. Futurity (Stranger than Fiction) A. Problem 1. How is he going to die 2. The narrator is telling Harold Krick what he is doing. (It could have been his own voice, or gods, but it wasn’t) 3. Harold Krick can someway interact with the narrator. This allows Harold the ability to change his own fate and get his own free will. B. Fate 1. The narrator telling the story changes the way he thinks about his life 2. Following the theme determines the fate 3. Rules of fate a. The rules of literary convention. How is she going to fit the death of Harold Krick into the book b. Genres determine the outcome C. Krick starts by trying to change his life, in order to change fate. D. At the moment Krick sacrifices himself for the story.
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Unformatted text preview: The story has to be told, the structure of the narrative has to be told. Krick embraces his fate, and has to master the unreality. E. Has something changed from the founding fathers to Stranger than Fiction 1. There has been a shift in fiction 2. In the present, we embrace fate. We are more aware to the fact that we cannot control future. 3. We had hundreds of years that we thought we could control fate. Then there was a shift towards religion. This is a shift toward fate. F. Progressive formulation- we are always moving forward G. But now we are coming to an end of progression...
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This note was uploaded on 09/18/2011 for the course SAS 101 taught by Professor Unsure during the Spring '11 term at Rutgers.

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