Before reading this piece I had understood heteroglossia to be different voices created by one narrator. But Daniel had made me feel that perhaps we can extend that perception our of just literature and see how different voices work in other pieces. The introduction to Daniels work that it has an "algorithmic structure," calling to our attention the "fine lines" between the ideas of "inside and outside, incarceration and freedom, oppression and resistance and despair and hope." By reading about these different women and seeing how they think as we shift from one view to the next we see all these different voices with different views that put to question our own ideas, complicating what once may have seemed more black and white.
And yet, there is still a narrator that chooses these voices, though they are real, as much as in any form of journalism the author chooses what to add out of what a person said and what to not. Thus even without adding personal bias the author has in a way still formed the way in which we are going to read this text. Thus the voices really do create an algorithm, where the author takes us from one viewpoint to the next, perhaps making some seem to contrast more on purpose and vice versa. Therefore I ask a new question, as we take in the multiple voices within a text, fictional or real, how does the author frame the way in which we perceive these voices?