How to Write better StoriesWriting better stories
Writing better tales
Here are a few glimpses that will help you make better tales. Do you know the sensation of reading a novel and getting totally bogged down in it? Isn' that the kind of history you want to make? In the last year I've only been reading a few rarely taken off my desk.
Unfortunately, some of the titles I began to study have not aroused my interest beyond the first few sections. At one point, I made myself stop every single work that I began, no matter how dull it was. I have a big stack of letters and a long checklist, so if I'm not obliged to go on until the second act begins, I move on and find something more interesting.
I am always on the lookout for better tales. Who are the authors? I' ve thought about what makes some of my works so simple to put down and what others can't let go of. For example, after I read The Catcher in the Rye, I had the weirdest sensation that Holden Caulfield was a true pro.
That feeling lasted a few long hours, both time I was reading the script. When I was about six years old I was reading Charlotte's web. And then I reread it. Regardless of how many reads I wrote or saw the picture, I always ended up crying. Quotations from the script and footage from the picture still suffocate me.
It' a history that lasts. Tales like these follow the reader who lingers in their heart and head. Those are the best tales. When we want to create better tales, we have to find out the best fictions and what makes them so outstanding. Whenever I am immersed in a textbook, I always try to focus a part of my brain on what makes the author so brilliant that I can focus my full concentration on the history.
There are other fictional components that are difficult to grasp. I have made some observation about how to make better stories: When I get to the third section of a volume and still don't mind, I'll probably put it on the stack. I have a good motivation to tell their story because of the characters' use.
Descriptive pages, tiny detail that is neither interesting nor pertinent to the storyline, and boring sequences that have no significant role in the storyline will bother the reader. Hold the conflict come and the operation in motion, and your reader will be able to literate up to your text instead of just literate it to help them sleep.
Talking of stimulating, that's one of the major reason why humans like to read. Involve the reader in an emotional way, and they will not only take pleasure in your books, but also become faithful supporters of your work. All history is the product of histories that have existed before. Add new twist to old tales and your tales will be refreshing and revitalizing.
Some of the best books I've recently been reading didn't have the best composition. Indeed, some paraphrases were broken and incoherent - not so much that I could not comprehend what was going on, but it was sometimes unpleasant. History was powerful enough that it wasn't so important to me, but this kind of supervision can mean the distinction between a four-star and a five-star draw.
What makes you a better writer? Do you think of the little things that make the distinction between a fair and a hypnotic tale when you open and close your eyes to it? Which was the last of the books you could not lay down? Why was it about the ledger that made it so strong?
What is the best way to use what you have learnt as a readership in your own work? What can writers do to improve their writing?