He knows he is in his house, but he doesn't feel "like [he] was inside anything. And the greatest irony of all is of course that the blind man sees more than anyone else. The fake-out prayer that the narrator uses is a bit befuddling in terms of story, unless you think of it as a set-up for the later conversation.
Relationship with a person who has mental health problems can lower the satisfaction levels. Mostly, the narrator just listens it's about what happened "to them," not him, he thinksoccasionally chiming in so that Robert doesn't think he's left the room.
The author develops these character through dialogue, but more so, the narrator's point of view.
Her husband is more like what we might expect. This reality continues to become more evident throughout the night as they get to know each other better.
Cathedral By Raymond Carver: A Literary Analysis I think this piece is probably the best example one could hope for for what prejudice is. Its interesting, if somewhat annoying, how Carver uses names in this.
Cite Post McManus, Dermot. The narrator has "no opinion" on this. He tries to describe the cathedral, but when he can't, he attempts to retreat back into cynicism. The narrator, whose name they do not mention as well, is always on edge because he does not really know Robert very well and he does not like blind people, but he is being friendly for his wife's sake