need help critiquing 3 fictional stories

I need you to respond to 3 fictional stories I uploaded below.(in separate documents)
I need you to critique these papers based on the 6 bullet points below:

  • Reading Experience
    Describe your experience reading the story. This is always the first consideration for both reader and writer. Did you care about the characters? What kept you interested? Were you ever confused or bored or find yourself rushing through certain parts or struggling to connect details? Did you laugh or respond emotionally? Did you understand intellectually without caring or feeling emotionally invested? The writer wants to know how the story affected you (or not) as you read it, before anything like literary analysis takes place.
  • Character
    Briefly describe the story’s main characters, their conflicts, what they want, and what’s at stake for each? There should be important stakes! Writers aren’t always aware of how a character is coming off in a story: Likable? Sympathetic? Interesting? Intelligent? Funny? How does it seem like the writer wants you to feel about the characters v. how you actually feel about them, particularly the protagonist? What psychological and emotional factors are at the center of the conflict and story? How are the characters made complex and interesting? Are they depicted vividly and believably? What roles do characters other than the protagonist play? How does the protagonist change over the course of the story? A story often not even considered a story if the protagonist doesn’t change, even only if in his/her perception or understanding of events. Knowing this should prevent you from writing about frivolous/trivial/unimportant things.
  • Conflict
    Identify the story’s primary opposing forces, both explicit and implied. There should be pressure in a story, a feeling that something important is going to happen. You can call it psychological, spiritual, existential. But it should feel like two trains are headed toward each other on the same track, and a collision is imminent. This is a generalization of course; there are exceptions to all rules. But the rules are rules for a reason: it’s what the reader expects, and stories typically have lesser effect when they’re ignored. Example: Joe robs a bank. Obviously he wants money. But what’s underneath that? What does the robbery mean to him beyond the obvious? His story should explore some aspect of who he is at his core, of how he perceives himself, of how he relates to the world. This should compel you to explore your characters in some depth.
  • Plot
    Identify and discuss the story’s central events and how they develop the conflict from page to page, scene to scene. Plot refers to the chronological order of events. Structure refers to the order in which those events appear in the story, regardless of chronology. Comment here on structure as well to the extent it’s relevant.
  • Prose
    Discuss the qualities of the writing: the use of suggestive details, sensual language, voice, imagery, humor, tone. Consider also elements of the story’s composition: grammar and punctuation, but also style, clarity, use of precise and active verbs, reliance on adjectives and adverbs to modify noun and verb choices.
  • Goals
    Consider that a story should build toward a singleness of effect. Every line, every event, every detail should contribute to its final effect. (That’s from Poe, but for most writers, readers and editors, it still stands.) Consider also that stories are often judged based on how the events have “changed” the characters. What effect does the story seem to want to achieve by the end? Is it successful? If not, what might make it so?
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