1. 'The Great Gatsby' by F. Scott Fitzgerald - Fitzgerald uses a flashback structure to create mystery and suspense within the plot. He also uses the structure of alternating between Nick Carraway's narration and Gatsby's story to slowly reveal information to the reader and create tension.
2. 'Romeo and Juliet' by William Shakespeare - In this play, the structure is used to create surprise and suspense. Shakespeare employs an intense, fast-paced structure to mirror the passionate love story of the two main characters and deliver powerful twists and turns throughout the play.
3. 'To Kill a Mockingbird' by Harper Lee - The novel is told from the perspective of a young girl and moves back and forth in time. This creates mystery and suspense as Scout, the protagonist, attempts to make sense of the racism, prejudice, and injustice in her small southern town.
4. 'The Chronicles of Narnia' by C.S. Lewis - In Lewis' classic novel, the structure is used to build tension and surprise by switching between the real world and Narnia in the same story. This allows Lewis to thread together several tales and give the reader a break from the action in the magical world of Narnia.