I want to Write a Book about myself

I' d like to write a book about myself.

As I write my blog every day, I publish a copy for myself every month. There is no need to validate a dot or name as such. The writing about yourself will lead you to some unclear results about the "you". Now ask yourself why you want to write a book. If I have someone who looks forward to my work, I think I will be more willing to push myself forward.

Do you find it strange when I write a book with myself as one of the protagonists?

When it is a biography of memoirs or autobiographies that are substantially the same, i.e. the history of your own lives that you have been writing, then it would be strange to give yourself a different name. When you think your world is interesting enough to make you the protagonist of your novel, do it.

Really, there are no written regulations. Describe what works for you. I' m going to ask you a simple questions, and however you reply, it should give you an impression of whether or not it's a good thing for you to name your primary person. Took them all for George. When this seems completely natural and unimaginative or self-glorifying to you, then be sure to name your protagonist after yourself in your fairylog.

He' s registered as one of the bookacters. I couldn't go on with the whole thing. Didn't bring the whole thing forward at all. I' m gonna say there's nothing really fake or strange about you making yourself the protagonist of your novel. Each figure you make in your novel will be an expansion or a mirror image of you, no matter how fictitious it is.

When you write primarily in the first figure, as I do, you can sometimes overlook the fact that your protagonist should not be you or you are not you. We, who write destiny, write because we have a history to tell, but also because sometimes our protagonist can do something that we want to do in our own true lives but cannot do for one or the other of these reasons.

And if we don't get the maid, our fictitious personality can get the maid. Not all tales have a happily ever after. I want to travel around the whole wide planet in my private live and photograph all the light houses in the whole orbit. That' s something I can't really buy in my daily work, so now I'm working on a novel in which the protagonist rounds the planet, photographs beacons and solves murders.

With this in mind, I make myself the protagonist and lead the dazzling lifestyle through this figur. I' ll get a new name and voila: fictitious Todd, light house photo. I' even begun a novel in which my protagonist is a beacon. But, instead, my fictitious self will make this a reality for me.

Though they are fictive enhancements of mine, I give them some pretty neat notions. Note something else: using yourself as the protagonist and retaining his name could lead the reader to believe that you have done the things that your surrogate mother does or that you want to do. Suppose I decided my protagonist wanted to kill the White House Chairman?

And if my protagonist's John Smith and the president's Joe Jones, no beef. Apparently pure destiny. If my lead actor Todd E. Van Dell wants to murder our chairman Donald Trump? In that it does not seem to consciously blur the line between the fictional and the non-fiction, the administration could have a problemat.

It could end up in jail because I conspired against our acting chairman, although I claim or find that the book is fictitious. Well, maybe it's not a strange concept, but maybe not a very clever one either. There could be too much luggage if you give your fictitious characters their names.

Stuff to keep in mind when you write.

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