Characters in the film, for instance, display postmodernism in several aspects. Alvy Singer uses postmodern aspects in the film. She faces the camera and speaks to the movie’s audience. That implies the film features postmodern techniques of two characters displayed on a single screen. At an instance, the coverage is two-thirds of the screen.
Besides the innovative techniques applied in the film, there are instances of realism applied by the directors and that reveals postmodernism. The film features occasions when events are not arranged in a linear format, as they should occur. At some instance, the audience can view the screen in a simultaneous hence dismisses the ordered nature of progress that is characteristic of conventional filmmaking. The ordered nature of the storyline that is characteristic of many films is defied in the movie. The characters do not display reforms in behavior from their introduction to the time when the movie ends (Canby 1). Wood Allen, for instance, is a miserable character when the movie begins. Observed from a critical viewpoint, Wood Allen depicts contentment with his state of misery and further attempts to justify it. Although Wood Allen served for fifteen years is psychoanalysis, his life does not seem to progress in life.
Alvy, in the film, displays exceptional characters of an invincible narrator. On diverse instances, he directly addresses the audience that shows his superb characters as a narrator. Alvy’s capabilities are exceptional and display postmodernism in the film. That grants the film great quality in the manner Alvy does performs an aside.
There are sensibilities of storytelling in the film that depict postmodernism. The techniques challenge the classical styles of conversations that are characteristic of many movies. In essence, it is more symbolic and iconographic of postmodern structure of conversations and