A writer’s job is to communicate. No matter how impressive your sentence construction, how technically correct the grammar or how powerful the vocabulary, so long as the idea remains ambiguous to the reader, the writer has failed.
Too many writers forget this basic statute of writing: that idea alone is the hero of a written draft. If the presence of the author is felt while reading, the reader tends to get distracted and loses focus. The author should be inconspicuous. The paradox is that the final impact of a well-written article often leads to an “a-ha!” reaction from the reader, who will want to know about the author.
If the intention is to confuse/mislead the reader, then by all means write like that. But, if you wish that your writings be read and understood, then it follows that you write only to communicate…resist the temptation of blending with the article/story.