fictional character

(redirected from Fictional monster)
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Noun1.fictional character - an imaginary person represented in a work of fiction (play or film or story)fictional character - an imaginary person represented in a work of fiction (play or film or story); "she is the main character in the novel"
imaginary being, imaginary creature - a creature of the imagination; a person that exists only in legends or myths or fiction
References in periodicals archive ?
And don't get me started about your attempt to scare us with 'Maynila' - the fictional monster you brought to life by removing your dentures under dim lights.
Andy was shocked to see the cloud and thought it bore a strong resemblance to fictional monster Godzilla.
The documentary is careful to frame its storytelling in terms of the girls' mental health, and while it explores the culture and spread of Slenderman as an online phenomenon, a viewer will not be left feeling as though the fictional monster and those who brought him to "life" have been blamed.
Paleontologists from Canada's Royal Ontario Museum (ROM) discovered the remains of a new species of dinosaur in the Judith River Formation of northern Montana, an ankylosaur that resembles the fictional monster Zuul from the 1984 movie, "Ghostbusters."
A bit of an exaggeration but if anywhere is capable of bringing life to a fictional monster then innovative Singapore is the place.
It's the story of a mouse who makes up a fictional monster to scare away animals he meets.
The technique brought Shelley's fictional monster to life.
Which fictional monster read classics like John Milton's Paradise Lost?
A FICTIONAL monster created by popular children's author Dr Seuss, the Grinch was also played by actor Jim Carrey in the hit film The Grinch Who Stole Christmas.
THE Gruffalo, a fictional monster who has delighted children across the world, came about entirely because of Julia Donaldson's love of rhyme.
Neon flashes of static electricity give the morn a unique feel, as do the chairs--which are upholstered with stitches like those of the fictional monster. Just off the dance floor, a huge Frankenstein is often brought to life with electrical arcs.
But it is Dutta's continual use of biographical speculation in her analyses which unfortunately begins to create a fictional monster, or at least a literary lion, out of Hardy's life and works.