[ UK /nɐɹˈe‍ɪtɐ/ ]
[ US /ˈnɛɹeɪtɝ/ ]
  1. someone who tells a story
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How To Use narrator In A Sentence

  • The narrator is somewhat sardonic about his guests and is perhaps influenced by the three whiskies he's had and the cleanskin he's finishing up with.
  • The narrator asks, " Is it death?
  • In his 1982 "Secondary Currents," which is described in the film's title credits as a "film noir," Rose pushes the sound and image concerns of structuralist filmmakers by creating a work that is "imageless": on a black screen, white subtitles translate the gibberish of the unreliable narrator in the voice-over. Baltimore City Paper
  • In 11 volumes published between 1888 and 1894, and many years later widely published in a condensed edition, the narrator's adventures in the London demimonde are narrated in such detail as ultimately to become tiresome rather than titillating. Deborah Lutz's "Pleasure Bound," on Victorian sex rebels
  • Do you think we will be awed by the number of nubile, dim-witted, improbably large-breasted young ladies your middle-aged "narrator" sleeps with in the throes of his midlife crisis, after leaving his wrinkled shrew of a wife? Archive 2009-09-01
  • That was a storytelling device. It was the ultimate frame - and television newspeople the ultimate narrators.
  • A bummel, the narrator eventually explains, is "a journey, long or short, without an end; the only thing regulating it being the necessity of getting back within a given time to the point from which one started. Archive 2008-12-01
  • Complete the line in the narrator's Tribute to Hampshire: `A domain where a man might reasonably...' C: `Attain transcendence. MUSIC FOR BOYS
  • Moreover, in the antepenultimate chapter of the novel, when the narrator reflects on his project, he intimates that he has been writing a novel all along.
  • Which is why one gag concerns the apparent interchangeability of the twenty-something Wall Street brokers and dealers with whom our narrator consorts. American Psycho by Bret Easton Ellis
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