Composition Story WritingStory Writing Composition
Descriptive and storytelling
There' s no recipe for a great concept - but to start writing you need at least one concept. If so, you need to find ways to turn your ideas into something a readership would like to read. Consider, for example, writing a coastal text.
Immediately you could think of an overcrowded shore - kids play, loungers, sunshine, cheerful noises; but if you stop for a second, you will remember that this has been done before. How about turning this notion upside down - not an overcrowded shore, but an abandoned one?
If you tell a story to a boyfriend about something really happening in your lifetime, you are building it up around a peak of the event, but telling it in a way that interests and listens to your boyfriend. It is not a face-to-face story and you don't know the readers and that means you need more work, explanations and details - but you can still type it in a very similar way as you could tell it.
Both your readers and your friends like to ask themselves where this all leads and what will come next.
When you' re reading, take the parts apart. Dismember the tales, reading them until the story adopts them, then ask how the author creates the effect, look for a section that you found particularly well and open it, asking how it works. There is always an apparent mechanic to a brief story.
Here, too, one writes rather good poems when one reads poems. The Haiku is a 17-syllable version of Japonese lyricism, which was adopted into lyricism in America and Europe in the course of the twentieth cent. Due to its immediateness, it is often used as an introductory book to poetic writing, although, like any other type of writing, it can be challenging and intricate.
In spite of the fact that poetic is often straightforward and approachable, they are more surrounded by myth than any other kind of literature. Other people believe that everything they say is poetry: Hearing is therefore a good concept; and while song writers and writers will open your minds to a wide range of opportunities, especially on the use of rhymes, they will scatter most of the legends I have just referred to, especially the belief that there is neither a right nor a bad way to reading a poet.