Narratology is a theory of narrative that examines what all narratives have in common and what enables them to differ from one another. It aims at describing the narrative specific systems governing narrative production and processing. As such this critical theoretical literature may be interesting to us in our graduate research, but it seldom seems appropriate to pass along to undergraduate students. And given the enormous increase in scholarly publications in narratiology, we ourselves at the graduate studies often seem hard-pressed to digest the current narratological, critical feast before us. During my graduate studies, the course, Recent Theories of Narrative, was basically new to me, which made it difficult and interesting at the same time. The other graduate courses were more or less continuations of courses at my undergraduate studies. This made me go through painstaking efforts to introduce myself to the narratological framework of the structuralist and post-structuralist theories of narrative. In the end, it was rewarding that I made my PhD dissertation in narratology, and now I teach it to my postgraduate students.