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To craft a well structured and universally appealing story, the writer must think about the connection between the speaker and the crowd it's directly addressing. The invention of a great speaker/audience relationship is greatly dependent on the openness and availability of the principal character to its readers. This two-way communication is assembled through a first person narrative. From the narrative titled, "Amazing Grace," from Abdel Nasser Ould Yessa, the speaker not just creates an intimate relationship with its readers, but also directs its message to a specific audience. Instead of speaking to a worldwide crowd, Yessa's narrative targets advocating a message to a certain audience. Despite the fact that the speaker's main audience is distinct and unique for the majority of the storyline, a connection to its general audience is made through a first person narrative along with the addition of generic, relatable elements. Together with pronouns like, "I" and "we," Yessa, the narrator, presents his narrative and communicates to his audience first hand, exactly what he did, how he felt, and why he did it now. The reader is then able to go through the events of this story through his lenses. Why is Yessa's slave narrative contrary to other narratives out of its genre, is that it is not only written by a servant owner's standpoint, but also its construction employs multiple speakers aimed in a specific audience. From the story, the speaker instantly limits its audience by incorporating cultural elements and descriptions which aren't relatable and stored in common with all. For examples, the explanation for his circumcision ceremony, full of big "ritual tents" and also "celebratory tunes," together with "forged drums," and his conclusion process of choosing a servant, distance...