How to Enjoy WritingEnjoying writing
As I have learnt to enjoy the writing experience.
I' m thinking a great deal about the folks who create rides. Are you enjoying your work? There are many who probably do, but I am sure that there are some who do not, despite the fact that what they do gives so many peoples pleasure. Those who create and don't enjoy their jobs have a great deal in common with many authors.
Am I correcting them and letting them know that writing a script is a wretched and solitary undertaking? I' ve thanked them and kept my thoughts about writing for you. It'?s no joke writing a work. Writing a novel is an emotive rollercoaster ride. And then you write and it's terrible.
Panhandlers at motorway junctions have a clearer spelling. Later on ( "that's the hardest of all times") you change to "this is a real textbook that could please people". "I emphasize maybe because you never really know what folks will think until the ledger is out in the wilderness.
It was not a pleasure to write my first volume. It' s a pleasure to have been writing the script, especially when I see a review like one of a woman who was reading her grandmother's script in the theatre and they both laugh for a few moments uncontrolled. Then there are the critiques from those who hates the script with such enthusiasm that I wonder if the folks who like the script live in an alternative world where my writing isn't horrible.
Something changed in my mind when I wrote the second one. I don't even know why I write this. That'?s when I thought of a quotation from Robert McKee's story: I was approaching writing from the false point of view and was mainly concerned with myself. I' ve written to make an impression on myself.
What are they doing doing doing dope, playing slots, volunteering or doing anything else that's fun? Instead, these slots have become a "gradual drop counter" for many of the persons questioned by Schüll. "They gamble because they like to be in the area and get lost in the game. Humans long for the feeling of coming out of themselves or getting lost in a "flow" state.
If I' d learnt that lecture from Bill Murray in the film Groundhog Day. As it' s more difficult to make me smile than the ordinary man, I thought that if I could have fun, most folks would find it silly. Whilst this worked for the first volume (based on Amazon reviews), it's not the best way to go about it, because it keeps you trapped in your skull.
When I thought of the readers as I was writing, the writing becomes something I was enjoying for the first a while. However, it became simpler to get my egos off writing, and instead of reflecting on whether my writing was good or poor, I thought about what would work/will work for the readers.
As a result of this subtile change, the challenge of writing was turned from an impediment into something that was almost a play. It was still a challenge, but instead of being a stone in my boot, it was like a jigsawsaw. A few folks say that you should be writing for yourself. Do you have something to say and do something you are proud of, but realise that the pleasure you will have in completing the work will only be as great as the resonance it will receive from those who like it.
I was on the mentally charged roll train out of the village and I ended the second volume without hate the writing game. This is a synopsis of the writing lesson I have learnt so far: Dissociate yourself from your letter. To have a firm stand on a subject makes writing easy.