Children's Book StructureStructure of children's books
Story structure in children's literature
One of the basic things that writers and operatives are looking for in a published tale for kids is a powerful storyline and a satisfactory personality developmen. Even your reader - even if they are not conscious of this - is looking for an exciting storyline with a beginning, a center and a satisfactory end. This is the classical structure of the story:
Beginning: The main character, the wish of the main character, why he wants it, and the difficulty of achieving it are presented. He has a call to act. Center: The issue is escalated when the main character tries to resolve the issue and fulfill his wish. The highlight: the point at which the main character faces his greatest challenges, solving the problems and being made change.
Protagonists have fulfilled their wishes or no longer need them (because they have changed). In the beginning of a novel, the author makes a pledge to the readers. Whatever you do in the first few doubles in a storybook or the first section in a chapterbook or novel must close / fulfill / resolve in the last section.
On the other hand, the final dissolution must be thought through at the beginning and clearly defined. It was to take the character to the end of the tale. In addition, the main character has to resolve his own problems. Do not allow an external power (or a parent figure) to resolve the issue or salvage the tag.
Certain textbooks - and I refer mainly to storybooks for small kids that are intended to learn conceptual writing - may not have a clear story, but "concept books" may have more chances of succeeding if they have a storytelling part. Quickly show us who the main character is, what the main character wants and why he wants it.
If there is a query or issue (to achieve this wish) that is finally resolved or resolved. It should indicate what kind of history it is. We were supposed to observe a character that already exists before the beginning of the game. You should ask the issue or questions immediately, but at the latest on pages 8/9 in a 32-page storybook (based on the history beginning after the front page, on pages 4/5), or at the end of the first section in a book or novel (although the semen should be stitched on this first page).
Throughout history, the public should learn to understand the protagonists better. It is a test of your personality, and a way for your personality to develop, you will be somewhat altered by it. It was the protagonist's job to resolve the issue.
Approx. pages 26-30 in a book and the penultimate section in the Books/Novels section. It should either help you with the issue or resolve the initial one. The main character will have granted his fundamental wish or he will have transformed himself in such a way that he no longer desires it. It should look like the protagonists existed after the storyline.
The last chapters are pages 30-32 in a storybook and the last one in a chapterbook/novel.