has provided a comprehensive statistical picture of life in New Zealand from 1893 to 2012.
‘Handbooks’ of statistical information go back even further.
Understanding narrative is vital in understanding the impact online identity can and does have on the individual and the 21st century.
Narrative in this context needs to be described in a much more critical sense than just 'narrative has something to do with stories'.
Van Koten argues that narrative and realism are dominant forms of digital representation in terms of production.
Online identity is so closely linked to (and in essence is) a form of self expression.
The latest edition, theis itself representative of the history of the United Nations, from the First General Assembly of representatives of 51 Member States held in 1946 until the Organization today made up of 193 Member States.
The structure and subject matter of the have evolved with the values and concerns of the international community, and its willingness to engage collectively in maintaining international peace and security, developing friendly relations among countries and promoting social progress, better living standards and human rights.
It was developed to safeguard military knowledge." The term online identity has obvious connotations of the profiles people hold on social networking sites such as Facebook.
These gaps can be the back story, intertextual references, characterisation and even generic familiarity.
Narrative and realism are dominant in the production of digital representations.
Facebook statuses, pictures and albums are a prime example of this.
Narrative is independent of ‘tellability’: you can tell a story, but narrative has a psychological component as it involves the listener’s or observer’s participation in ‘filling in the gaps’ of the story.