Narrative — A narrative is a story text. The stories are fiction; that is, they are not true. There are many kinds of narratives, but all narratives have the same parts. Each part is a separate paragraph.
Title: Title is usually something to get the attention of the reader.
Orientation (or setting): The starting point of the story. It tells who begins the action and when and where it begins.
Beginning event (Complication): The event that starts the action and involves the characters in some problems.
Resolution (Solution): Tells how the problem is solved.
Ending: Tells what has come from the experience.
Traveling can have its exciting, though frustrating moments. A few years ago I spent a week in America. The week was over, to my surprised, that I had left one of my suitcases at my hotel. Quickly, I jumped into a taxi and explained my situation to the driver. We sped off in the direct of my hotel. Suddenly, the taxi driver slowed down so he could talk with the driver of a truck moving along the road next to us. The truck contained live chicken. Without stopping the taxi, the driver stuck his hand out of the window and took a live chicken, which he neatly stuck under the seat next to him. Meanwhile, I was getting more and more anxious about my suitcase and making my plane on time. Time wasn’t bothering the taxi driver, though. Instead of heading straight for the hotel, he made a detour to drop the chicken off at his home! In the end, however, we managed to get the suitcase and then raced back to the airport. Fortunately, I made it to my plane on time. What started out as a frustrating moment ended up being a permanent memory and a great story?
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