This paper is based on data collection on the composition of “name title+sentence” and “sentence+name title” sentences that can be found in Japanese novels. According to the sentence structure (declarative, interrogative, imperative), “name title+sentence” was often used in the order of interrogative, declarative, to imperative, and “sentence+name title” as declarative, interrogative, to imperative. “Name title+sentence” examples clarify and designate a certain person in advance to interrogate, declare, and be imperative. On the other hand, “sentence+name title” first announces what the narrator wants to convey and connects it to interrogating, declaring, and ordering. Name title is dedicated to who the narrator wants to talks to. Depicted into a sentence structure, “name title+sentence” can be shown as [name title+sentence], and “sentence+name title” as [[sentence]name title]. Therefore, “sentence+name title” holds less importance on the name title and thus, “sentence+name title” should only be followed by after the name title is acknowledged beforehand. The difference between “name title+sentence” and “sentence+name title” and how the narrator feels important about conveying information is clarified in this paper.