Characteristics of Short StoryFeatures of the short story
Features of a short story.....
So what's a short story? Could you tell us what a short story is? Now, a short story is a short play of destiny that aims at the unit of characterisation, subject and effect. Do you know that short storytellers today have a tendency to draw their stories from their own experiences? So what makes a good short story?
The short story is a play of fictional narrative that can be played in a session. There' s often little activity, hardly any personality evolution, but we get a momentary picture of it. The story is not very complicated (as opposed to the novel), but it gives a uniform image and rather a lively feeling than a series of facts.
The short story and the poetry are closely connected because there is a singular link between ideas and structures. Could you suggest some parts of a short story? Attitude - The place and duration of a story is referred to as attitude. When investigating how attitudes contribute to a story (some or all of them may be present in a story), there are several different ways to set a story:
Where' s the story going? Socially - What is the everyday lives of the character? Is there a color in the story (writing that concentrates on the language, clothing, manners, traditions, etc. of a particular place)? Humor or ambience - What kind of emotion arises at the beginning of the story?
Plots - The action is how the writer arrangements incidents to evolve his main concept; It is the succession of incidents in a story or work. It is a scheduled, logic order of occurrences with beginning, mid and end. Usually the short story has a storyline so that it can be viewed in one session.
Five main parts of the plot: Introduction/Orientation - The beginning of the story, in which the character and the settings are unveiled. The story is complex and the conflicts in the story are exposed (events between initiation and climax). Highlight - This is the highest point of interest and the turning point in history.
Readers wonder what happens next; is the dispute solved or not? Dropping Actions - The incidents and problems begin to unravel on their own. Readers know what happens next and whether or not the dispute has been solved (events between peak and resolution). Resolutions / Denouements - This is the end result or the unraveling of historical incidents.
Confrontation - Conversation is also important for the action. There is no action without conflicts. It' s the opposing force that connects one event with the other and sets the action in motion. It is not just open debate, it is any kind of oppositions against the protagonist.
In a short story there can only be one main fight, or there can be one dominating fight with many small ones. 2 ) Internally - A fight within oneself; a character needs to make a choice, conquer pains, calm his temperament, withstand an impulse, etc. Conflicts can also arise in the following situations:
Human vs. Human (physical) - The main actor fights with his bodily power against other humans, natural powers or beasts. The human being against the conditions (classical) - The main figure fights against the destiny or the living conditions she is up against. Human vs. Society (social) - The main protagonist fights against other people's thoughts, practice or manner.
Human against oneself (psychological) - The main actor fights with oneself; with one's own spirit, notions of right or false, bodily restrictions, decisions, etc.. Signs - There are two definitions for the term sign: You know, the one in a novel. Characteristics of a persons. Only a few people use short storytelling.
There is one person in the centre of the story, and all important things have some meaning for that person - he/she is the PROTAGONIST. Opponent of the protagonist is ANTAGONIST. Do you know how the writer reveals a personality? Develop - vibrant, versatile individuals who are changing at the end of history.
Stereotypical - stereotype, have one or two characteristics that never alter and are highlighted, e.g. diamond-bright investigator, drunkard, miser, horrible step mam... standpoint, or p.o.v., is the point from which the story is narrated. An innocent eye - The story is narrated through the eye of a kid (his judgement is different from that of an adult).
The story is narrated in such a way that the readers feel they are in the mind of a person and know all their thoughts and responses. The story is narrated by the protagonists or one of the protagonists who interact with the protagonists or other personalities (pronouns I, me, we, etc.).
Readers see the story through the eye of this individual as they experience it and only know what they know or feel. Omniscience - The writer can tell the story from an omniscience perspective. It can move from personality to personality, from incident to incident, has free entry to the thoughts, emotions and motivation of its members and provides information where and when it wants.
The two kinds of all-knowing points of views are: a) Omni-Scient Limited - The writer narrates the story in the third party (with pronoun she, she, he, it, etc.). All we know is what the writer knows and what the writer allows him to tell us. If the writer decides to disclose the thoughts and emotions of the protagonists, we can see them. b) Know-it-all goal - The writer is telling the story in the third part.
It' s as if a camerawork follows the character, goes everywhere and only records what you see and hear. There''s no comments about the character or their thoughts. Readers are put in the viewer's place without the need for the writer to state there. Readers must interprete the event themselves.
Topic - The topic in a play of notion is its guiding concept or its key insights. As a rule, the short story is titled after what the author says, and he can use various idioms to emphasise his subject, such as: icon, innuendo, parable, satire, exaggeration or irration.