How do you Write a good StorySo how do you write a good story?
Making a good story - Joy Cronjé
I' ve often been asked to criticize/edit ledgers. I' m not against it, but I think most authors can help themselves with the fundamentals. There' re over a hundred sections in this volume. Since this is a long one, I have added asterisks. When you see a asterisk on both sides of a section cover, it means one of three things.
2 ) It was a topic that was very close to my heart. 3 ) It's on a topic I see across the board in threads. When you are unable to read the whole volume, go to the section index and search for the asterisks. Yes, the strings are a place where you can write more relax.
But the more you attach importance to correct spelling, the fewer errors you will make when typing your text. Be free to post a few different kinds of profile and exchange them with a trustworthy readership and friends. Most of the sections have sites to help you with most of your typing problems.
So if you can always find the bugs in other albums but can't find your own, please see The Editor's Club.
How to make a good ending for a Making Ends Meet storyline?
When there is something more to fight with the writer than with the beginning, it is the end. Just think, you have attracted your reader's interest, she has accompanied you throughout the whole trip, and now all your heavy work comes to a last sequence that makes or interrupts your readings. Below are some hints on how to get closer to the end of your history.
A good ending makes perfect, arouses emotions such as satisfaction, rage, sorrow or inquisitiveness, shifts the reader's point of view or opens their minds to new thoughts. You do not baffle or disorient the whole thing as a con. A good ending brings the heroes and above all the readers to their goal - even if it is a trick.
A good conclusion shows us how the main characters have been changing since the beginning of the work. When the main characters are the same as in the beginning, then the storyline lacks a decisive aspect of personality evolution. This voyage is over, the main man has finished his search.
It' called Calffhanger. As their name implies, cliffhang ends dangle the character in the pine trees of an unresolved dangerm. They are often seen on television and in films and often used at the end of a section, although the goosebumps, if you remember, are good samples. Openness, where the real destiny of the character is abandoned to the reader's fantasy, can also be included in this category.
It is these ends that make the readers think: "Oh, gods, no way! "They arise through the introduction of a last turn in the storyline, which changes the reader's comprehension of the history's past series. Scarecrow, criminality and thriller often use these extensions, and if you're looking for great samples, look no further than Roald Dahl's notion.
Sometimes a tale ends with an invite to wonder and explore its topics further. However, the hero's trip ends: the readers must still be surprised at the hero's destiny, albeit not always in the spirit of a cliff-hanger or schock. I' ve already said that ends complete a hero's trip, but don't forget to pack up all the other bulk ends that lie around.
Extensions are also the place to make sure that all open storylines and signs that have not been considered are declared - that's not something you want to find after publishing. You can tell you if your ending will bring the ending to the right end, and there is no better person than an frank readership to tell you if your ending is evident or even horrible.
Make a narrative, or at least sketch it before you begin to work on the narrative. Poor ends are often poor ends, because they were typed on the scene as "fillers", whereby the author has no clue what they are based on. Writes multiple extensions. Type several end date for your storyline, with each character ending in a different one.
Explore different ends. Investigation, which extensions work and which don't.