How to Rewrite a Book

About rewriting a book

Once I have finished the first draft of a book, the actual work begins. One of the most difficult things to accept, especially after the seventh recast did not quite make it. The fifth of me and my fifth should expect more. So, as you know, I'm working on a new book. It'?

s a good editorial strategy?

You can rewrite your novel with 7 practical tips

If you' re not satisfied with certain parts of your novel, whether it's a personality or a storyline, the unavoidable point in working on your script comes when you have to re-write it. I rewrote my novel "Girls Just Wanna Have Fun" a few month ago.

And then I realized something was wrong: some of my personalities were too similar, and there were moments I wasn't really satisfied with. And I knew that it would be evident that I had not really liked to write these moments, as I had glassed many of the detail that made them interesting to finish it.

I didn't like the motifs and backgrounds of two of my personalities either. It' often feels like your character is working against you. I care about my personalities and it is important to me to live up to them and make them seem as realistic to the readers as it is to me.

I had put a great deal of effort into the new version lately, so it became clear to me that much of this work had really hurted for nothing. And I mourned who my figures were and who they should be. In all, I have edited about 70,000-100,000 words of the new version. Each of these words has help me to shape this history, to make myself better as a novelist and to turn it into the novel I wish for.

A lot of those who' ve been reading the source have proposed that I try to publish it, but it was a grumbling sensation in the back of my head that it didn't really work out. As I work on the new release, the more happy I am and the nearer I get to the release.

The words you type will help you find out your character and your storyline and can take them to a place you never thought possible. And not only that, but if there is a particular line or sentence that doesn't work in your new release, you can always store it for a later history.

Walking away on long swearwords about how horrible your typing is makes you feeling better, but it achieves nothing. It out of your system, then channelling that power into your rewrite. Nobody knows your history better than you. Don't just tell your stories to please other folks - whoever they are - because in the end you will hate them.

But I found the write making much simpler if I do it. To me, it' a novel is a little like stepping on a springboard. Sometimes I just feels like I'm going to drown. One of my favorite character had to be edited while I was transcribing for What Happens in New York. It was a big part of any other release, but there were just too many people for me, let alone the readers.

It felt much more redundant than the others and really added nothing to the history. That also means I cut a big shot and found another way to get the character to where I needed them. All of us can't start a novel in a few month, and we shouldn't be comparing our typing processes to those of other peoples.

Ah, the most popular (and probably most hated) type. It' the best piece of good advise we can get. Ever had to write a novel from the ground up?

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