Book Critique

reviews of books

Is there too much conflict in the book? Wh-what is a book review? If an author receives an order to write a book review, he immediately receives several important questions. So you' ve been given a new college assignment and your job is to do a book review. Criticism and manuscript evaluation service by Charlie Wilson, an experienced publishing professional, book editor and author.


Is your history starting with some kind of dispute - either internally or externally? Is the beginning the greater "conflict" of the whole novel, the question that pushes your character to his ultimate destination? Is there too much conflicting information in the book? Has there been an overall historical clash that is the cornerstone of the premises and is growing to a culmination and a solution?

Is it in the interest of history or is it just put in the book for a commotion? Is the overall storyline clearly expressed in the novel? Has the book been plotted from the beginning and does it dissolve at the end of the book?

Is there a subplot in the book that works with the primary story? Is the scene coherently lined up and drives the action forward? Is there a scene in the book that doesn't make sense and doesn't help the story? Isn' the story interesting and exciting?

Will the topics and topics addressed in the action be generalized? What's the tempo of history? Is the book going through exaggerated stories or unattractive sequences? Are you exaggerating or vaguely written and slow down the tempo of the film?

Does the scene move on a good video to keep up the interest, or do they need to be trimmed? Does the tempo accelerate in quicker actions due to short phrases and heels? Does it generate excitement at the beginning of the book? Do you hang skilfully to generate voltage? Do you need items / hints / detail to drive the storyline forward in such a way that it creates excitement (make the readers read)?

Do the settings seem to match the atmosphere and help the story? Is there too many or too few (or too repetitive) places in the book? The POV of the book is generally coherent? Are there only one POV characters in each of the scenes and does her "voice" differ from all other of them?

Is the general sound and stylistic of the letter working well for the storyline? Are the protagonists clearly depicted and the main figure in the film? Has every personality got deep - a past, a need, a need, a nightmare - and are these clearly worked out in the game? Are the side actors improving and enriching the storyline of the protagonists?

Is there too many protagonists or too much spare play for side actors that distract from the story's storyline and the protagonists' view? Do the protagonists have a clear form of personality that shows growth/change/decision/resolution until the end of the book? Is there a place where the dialog is superfluous and does little to unveil the player's personality or move the action forward (or unveil the background story)?

Is the book working? Would this be a book with enough general topics or topics to attract the reader? Are the ideas / premises of the book sufficiently inventive to arouse interest? Is the book too long or too brief? Is there a scene that seems to be lacking and what are they?

Has the book a topic or a point that is well communicated, or does it seem to miss a point at all? Will the topic be incorporated into the book and highlighted in the opening and concluding sections? Have all the points of action been solved at the end of the book?

Do readers get a feeling of perfection and dissolution at the end of the book or is the end obscure, disconcerting or unsatisfactory?

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