I want to Write a Book what do I doI' d like to write a book, what should I do?
"Have you always wanted to write a book? Début writer Sarah Bailey recounts to everyone
We are happy for Sarah as a student of our creativity editing course. Since my book, The Dark Lake, was approved for release, I've been bombed with questioning. Has it been difficult to write a book? I am often asked this by those I know who are astonished that I have authored a book.
I' m sure I haven't spend the last 30 years trying to write a book. When I was a kid, I was intrigued by the storyline storylines and enjoyed the shameless choices that the protagonists made every page I turned. When I was a teenage boy, I recalled being dejected, discouraged when a book was over and I missed my new mates.
As I recall, I would enjoy creating my own world and booking it comfortably between some painfully awesome front- and backcover artwork. At seventeen years of old I began a pointless tale, dizzy with the potential of the personalities that had formed in my skull.
But I still had no clue what I was going to do with it. When I hunted an author on-line, I sent her the reviews and her answer: that I could definitely write, but that the plot had to be restructured, that there wasn't enough to do.
When I heard this feed-back, I felt both encouraged and down. Many years later I tried to find an excuse to write in my commercial work, where I was hidden in a managerial position and found joy in even the most vile work. On both my motherhood holidays I have set objectives by diligently composing small outbursts of fantasy and expressions of opinions.
From Stephen King to dilettante podcast, I eagerly consumed every bit of counsel I could find by analyzing the different ways humans had written their own histories. One of my colleagues asked me frivolously what I would do if I won the sweepstakes five years ago, and I took myself by surprise by answering that I would probably try to write a book.
Imagine the inspirations that struck me in 2013 when I began to write a history I had never felt before. Maybe it's actually a fairly simple one. Obviously, I've always wanted to write a book. It has been a considerable failure in the attempt to spend years without a letter, a lack of a proper schedule and definitely no true feelings that it would ever really do.
Maybe it wasn't so much about wanting to write a book, but just about wanting to write. The book is never just a word to print on the pages. It'?s writer's death. In my opinion, most authors have always felt attracted to write. I know now that I've finished a book, the only way to do it is.... to do it.
However, first you really have to want it, whether you say it out loud or not.