Second-person narration is when the narrator refers to the main character as "you," making the reader feel as if he or she is a character within the story. Second person point of view is usually written in the present tense. Because of its limitations and the annoying onus it places on the reader it is very seldom used for any longer texts or stories.
An excerpt from Bright Lights, Big City by Jay McInerney
You are not the kind of guy who would be at a place like this at this time of the morning. How did you get here? It was your friend Tad Allagash. Your brain is rushing with Brazilian marching powder. You are talking to a girl with a shaved head. You want to meet the kind of girl who isn't going to be here. You want to read the kind of fiction this isn't. You give the girl some powder. She still doesn't want you. Things were fine once. Then you got married.
Monday arrives on schedule. You are late for work. You buy the Post and read the Coma Baby story. Are you the Coma Baby? Of course you are. It's just a $%@*ing metaphor. You reach the lobby of the famous New York magazine for which you work, take the elevator to the Department of Factual Verification and say hi to Megan. You hope your boss Ms Clara Tillinghast aka the Clinger doesn't want the French piece as they'll find out you lied about your fluency in your résumé. You want to be a writer, not a fact-checker.
"We want the French piece today," says the Clinger with awesome inevitability. Your sinuses are hurting. You go for a walk and buy a fake Cartier. It falls apart. Even you can't escape the symbolism. You forget to buy Megan her Tab. Likewise. Your career is going nowhere. Pretty much like this book.
You get home to your apartment on West 12th Street. It's a wreck. Like you. No kidding. You wonder if Amanda will ever explain her desertion. She was a model and she thought you were rich. You never spotted she was an airhead. So what does that make you?