| Falco, E. Charmin' Cleary. 2000. <http://www.eastgate.com/Charmin/Welcome.html> (aesthetic)|
Charmin' Cleary tells an interwoven story from three viewpoints (hers, his, the other guy's). As does In The Changing Room , Charmin' Cleary uses consistent colors throughout the work to indicate who is speaking.
The anchors function in the same navigational manner throughout: the first paragraph to her story, the middle to his story, and the bottom to the other guy's. Once the scheme is understood, readers can manipulate which character line they will follow. Like Him , the anchors do not carry content--they are neither denotative nor connotative.
This work uses a single type of anchor--creating a uniform reading devoid of distractions such as deciding which anchor to chose. Rather, the reader choses by text. Like Reach  and Firefly , each section of text functions as a hidden anchor, negating any anchoral emphasis.
This uniform and non-distinguished navigation can foster beliefs about the anchors and potential navigation strategies that may not be true. Adeline Tan interviewed five readers of Charmin' Cleary [115, Section 22.214.171.124] . Her analysis revealed that:
Here Lea has focused on the only part of the page that looks different, that may function as an anchor, and misses the idea that all of the text functions in the same manner as an anchor. Thus the invisible aesthetics may be misleading.