Like I had said in class, this piece was by far the best piece I have read. A while back there had been discussion on what to do if you see a writer's style, what could one do to structure their writing in much the same way. Throughout reading the piece I felt like I had many moments of "I love that!" but couldn't quite pinpoint to why I enjoyed it so much. So here I hope to point out a few things I felt about the piece. In hopes that maybe someone else could also "get to the bottom" of it. 1.His first paragraph definitely draws you in to the writer by exemplifying how interesting/weird he is and how these amusements for morris really originates from him in ways which make it seem like these individual stories embody himself in disjointed pieces in the world around him. Kind of that feeling where you find out someone else had thought of the strange things you've pondered about and thought- wow he must be like me! 2.On Pg. 262 with the sentence starting with "An Errol Morris..." His sentence structure mirrors what he is talking about and the way he wants it to be read so I can "experience" what is being said. 3. Robert Ebert comments that Morris either loves his subjects or is extremely cruel to them- I feel that Singer definitely does this with his profile on Morris, I never know if he is poking fun at Morris umemployment, his ups and downs with projects, his academic education...but at the same time I feel like he does this by relishing in all the elements that make up him as a person and as well, a character. Singer allows Morris's quirk to come out and provide us with somewhat a clear picture that can draw us to see Morris like Singer. 4. Singer is able to pull us back by writing on a fragmented timeline, sometimes in reverse, but I had ascribed success to Morris so I know that somehow, someway he will pull through. 5. Finally, Singer's sarcastic tone did not make this piece feel as long as it was. 6.But I also felt like Singer kind of "cheated" - I just felt he picked the ideal subject which of course didn't hurt.