A. <span>It indicates that Bertie and Jeeves have a good relationship.
Bleated weakly is a weak cry. Even before she could get it, Jeeves had begun probably to bring her tea. If you have a good relationship with someone, even before she could cry about it, you already know what it is. This short passage shows this kind of relationship. </span>
Answer:What is the difference between Point of View and Perspective?
The point of view in a story, according to Joe Bunting’s Point of View in Writing article, is “the narrator’s position in the description of events.”
(Seriously, if you want to know everything there is to know about Point Of View, or POV, read Joe’s article. He even told us the Latin word Point of View came from.)
Here is how I describe Point of View, or POV:
First Person Point of View; “I am so sick. I want to barf.” As in what I see, hear and feel. (I, me, my)
Second Person Point of View; “You look really sick. Please don’t barf on your shoe.” (You, your)
Third-person Point of View, Limited; “He looks really sick, He looks like he is going to barf on his shoe.” (He, she, her, his)
Third-person Point of View, Omniscient; “He looks sick. He looks like he is going to barf on his shoe.” “She looks really sick too. She looks like she is going to barf on her shoe.” The narrator still uses “he” and “she”, but they are all-knowing and seeing. I wonder if the Omniscient narrator knows what everyone ate that is making them so sick? And I wonder how the shoe feels when someone barfs on them?
Perspective, on the other hand, is all about the person’s—or shoe’s or pencil’s—background knowledge and experiences.
A person’s experience changes how they respond to life.
A senior citizen who has lived through war and famine will look at the world differently from a child who has never known war or lack of food.
“For what you see and hear depends a good deal on where you are standing: it also depends on what sort of person you are.”
― C.S. Lewis, The Magician’s Nephew
Or, C.S. Lewis, what sort of shoe you are. A hiking boot would have a different perspective than a sneaker or a shoe with a high heel. Also, a pencil or a shoe will have a limited knowledge of the world, as they have not had the same experiences as a person who has had a chance to eat hamburgers.
However, a pencil will have a deep knowledge about what it is like to be inside of a pencil sharpener, and a stuffed cat will know what it feels like to go through a sewing machine.