Throughout William Gibson's Neuromancer, the text shows many ways of using the syntactic rhetorical strategy. Within the text, many examples show a break in perception or explain quickly areas that span over a long period of time. For all of these reasons Gibson cleverly uses the syntactic approach to allow his readers the freedom to make their own assumptions and to illustrate his plot in this novel Neuromancer. Whether it be changing the point of view from inside the Matrix to indicating Case catching up on some sleep, Gibson constantly uses this great rhetorical strategy to illustrate his many different scenes. On almost every page, the reader notices a break within two lines of the text, which usually signifies the use of syntactic approach. For example, he always uses the approach to signify when Case is jacking in and out or when he changes from viewing through his eyes to Molly's or vice versa. "She turned, opened the door, and stepped out, her hand brushing the checkered grip or the holstered fletcher. Case flipped." (Gibson, 180) Up unto this point in the scene,...
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