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A Fictional Object is an item of note described in a work of fiction.It canrange in scale from the very tiny to the bewilderingly huge. They can be very mundane in appearanceor extremely enigmatic in nature. The Fictional Objectcan besomething that can be worn, wielded, inhabited, etc (it is usually something the Fictional Character interacts with in some way). The Fictional Objectcan sometimes take an important role in the plot in a work of fiction asa McGuffin. Science Fiction has an importantcategory of works that feature the discovery and exploration/investigation of a mysterious object (BDO, Big Dumb Object as it is more desparagingly called by some critics) while Fantasy Fiction often features in the plot an object that must be either mastered or destroyed at great personal cost by the Fictional Character.Attributes/Properties refer to distinguishable aspects to an object like Magical Powers, Curse of Ugliness, Encloses a Multi-Dimensional Universe, Invisible, Travels In Time Backwards, Edge Can Cut a Rip in the Universe, etc.Composition of Fictional Object can be of real and/or fictional material such as Metals, Woods, Crystals, or more fantastical substances.Destroyed By is the means of destruction, like casting a certain object into a volcano's maw.Examples ofFictional Objects:The One RingThe Golden TicketTransmogrifierRosebudThe Mueller DeviceThe Maltese FalconSerenityThe Overlook Hotel The Ringworld
This type is used to record the species of fictional characters, regardless of whether the species is real or fictional.
An item which people might have as part of a collection. For instance, a Penny Red stamp could be part of a stamp collection, or a 1953 Chevrolet Corvette part of a classic car collection.
The purpose of this type is to allow the contents of a publication to be entered; it should be used only as a cotype with another type (such as book edition) to indicate that a publication contains multiple other works. It works in concert with the type "published work", which represents the works that are contained by a publication. Please see Entering the Contents of a Book or Periodical for more information on how to use this feature.
A specific edition of a mass-published work, whose content gets indexed in catalogs, such as ISBN. In the FRBR terminology the cataloged_instance corresponds to the manifestation level entries, e.g. book editions, CDs, DVDs.
"Fictional universe", as used here, applies to the settings and characters of a fictional work or works. The main purpose of the type is to gather characters, locations, and fictional works that belong to a common setting. Therefore, stand-alone works may not need to use this type. Note that a Fictional Universe is distinct from a series (of any sort); even when the two have the same name, they should be separate topics.
The person responsible for the creation of a fictional character.
An author is a creator of a written or published work. The Author type is used for anyone who has written prose (whether fiction, essay, journalism, or scholarship), poetry, drama, or written or edited a book of any sort. This therefore includes editors of anthologies, whether or not the editor has written any material included in the anthology, and also includes artists in other media such as the fine arts and music, who may have had monographs or songbooks (for example) published. It also can include corporate authors, such as organizations, companies and government agencies, when a written work is credited to one, rather than to a person. It does not include scriptwriters for television and film (see the types TV Writer and Film Writer for these). For more information, please see the Freebase wiki page on author.
This type is for all genres of books and short stories. It can include fiction genres as well as genres of non-fiction.