How to Write the best StoryWriting the best story
Writing your best history
Beginners often wonder what it will take to get released... The aim of this volume is what really constitutes fiction: good narrative! Unfortunately, despite their tremendous value to all authors, narrative abilities are rarely emphasised in writeing-classes. In this slender volume, three keys that inspire the magical power of history are explored: fascinating eccentrics, charming detail and rewarding surprise.
Tried-and-true narrative skills are used by the best novelists, such as Nobel Prize laureates, Pulitzer and National Buch Award, as well as commercial success stories, whose works are featured on best-seller listings and appreciated by millions of people. Authored by an experienced journalist and independent publishers, this guidebook is based on the author's decade-long bookselling expertise, studies what really works for aspiring writer and publishes many literature guides with advices on literature and careers.
These hands-on advice, technique and best practice are based on the work of great writers such as Shakespeare, Dickens, Robert Louis Stevenson and Mark Twain, Willa Cather, E.B. White and James Thurber, Neil Gaiman, Ivan Doig and Patrick Rothfuss. We will help you learn how to create better literature (or non-fiction) and publish your best work.
He is an expert publisher of many guides for writers. Prior to that, he was an associate writer for The Writer and has also authored A Guide to Fantasy Literature and The Purpose of Fantasy and award-winning works on the subject of the arts. Based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, he manages the Great Lakes Literary and provides authoring editing and web sites.
Writing his best history! by Christopher Edge
Ooh, those dreaded words from my elementary schooldays - just sitting and writing a history. That'?s the way the ledger doesn't get off. Using two pages that can be used at most for one topic is another way to guide the readers through a variety of advices, which means that much information is adsorbed, even if the young readers are conscious of it or not.
We' ll begin with a basic guideline to what we should strive for - good dialog, subtle character, effect - and a sophisticated view of the final work. This is an important point, because here the textbook is different from many of its kind. There' s no'lesson one - do this' thing here, no'that's what you need to do' thing at all, but a gentle breathing on someone's shoulders over them and always at hand to give advices.
Not being corrupted by someone just once means that this is an excellent textbook for the classroom but it will also be good - and enjoyable - for home use. Simply e-mail us and we will publish the best on the site.