References in periodicals archive ?
noticer, you'd think, and indeed it's fortunate that I did not
Best-selling author and motivational speaker Andy Andrews blends truth and fiction in his book, The Noticer. In its introduction, he tells the story of an unusual encounter that shifted the course of his life from self-destruction to self-discovery and success.
Other gifted noticers are Irina Kabanova and Dan Kostopulos.
Poets are yakkers of the first order, avid noticers and down-to-earth rabbis.
Corrigan and White's (2008) fleshing out of the film concept of mise-en-scene--a breakdown of all the lighting, staging, and camera angles employed to communicate a filmmaker's narrative--is a tremendous resource for helping viewers become true noticers and connoisseurs.
Contemplative worship planners are thus not experts on liturgy or music or the like, but instead lead noticers. When worship begins, they make like Zaccheus: caring more about catching a glimpse of Jesus than about the plans they made.
They work because the authors are great noticers, and we are barely aware that Johnson's Isabel Walker is a referent to Henry James's Isabel Archer in The Portrait of a Lady.
Much of the discussion is about observation: "Literature makes us better noticers of life; we get to practise on life itself, Mr Wood writes.
Always, there are recognizable character types: narrators who are constantly told about their weaknesses and faults at the same time that they are acknowledged to be "first-class noticers," scheming lawyers, unfaithful wives and ex-wives, tough-talking relatives, big-time pontificators, hardheaded reality instructors, and womanizers Bellow has taken to describing as hommes a femmes.