I Write BooksI' m writing books
For how long do I keep my work? I' ve been working on and creating one for years, but I have so many different reading suggestions. Will I continue to post the latest one?
It took many great novels many years to complete. Authors are learning to type, so it's good that you keep working on this one. You never have to do anything with it if you never end it, do you? When it is never done, you don't have to bother to offer it to an impartial individual to criticize it, or when you do, well, you can dismiss these remarks because it really wasn't done, so they don't judge the definitive FINALE release of the work.
That kind of attitude will stop you from getting better as a novelist. But if all it's about is writing a textbook, and you don't want anyone to ever do it, there's no need to stop working on it as long as it makes you smile. But if you want your work to be widely shared, it may be necessary to make important choices.
Someone who is frightened by the thought of reading this particular volume will see why it frightens you. When you think the reasons are because the work is not good enough or too good or too private, then do something better or less private and let this piece of paper remain for a while. Anyway, I wager you learnt a great deal about yourself and your typing by getting this far.
Writings, like works of artwork, are never complete. Authors are often in jeopardy of making their otherwise passionate and inspirational puzzles muddy. You can end up with a weakly brownish-green Frankstein Monsters by continually disrupting the word stream of an earlier design, by inserting "new and improved" words that may, but often do not match the remainder.
You can also tatter the history itself, the "paper" on which you paint your words, by reworking it. There are many folks I know working on a script they've been working on since the 4th class. I don't know when you began, but it seems that year four is a very frequent year to begin a novel, especially fanciful or sci-fi.
If this is the case, such a textbook could not be representing you as the writer you are today. You' ve been growing a little since you began this work. Perhaps you are fighting because although the underlying concept is convincing and emotive to you, it no longer reflects the issues and the realities that were important to you as a youngster.
But for me as an author and not as a readership, I would rather investigate other personalities in other settings. There is a big discrepancy between opening a textbook for easy reading before bed and computer reading and researching the people, situation and problems that really interest me right now.
So if you've never completed a whole thing from beginning to end, I strongly suggest that you finish something. This can be this one, or it can be a little piece of history or a little piece of lightning. To learn how to finish a storyline and what to do with it when you have the first design is crucial.
Unless you've learned how to finish a storyline, you won't be able to figure out what to do while you're making a first sketch to make a storyline really glit. When I say a full history, I mean I'm totally done. No loopholes, the protagonists have all objectives and either realise those objectives or either collapse and find another result to survive with (or die!), the beginning combines satisfactorily with the end, the fiction is flowing well, you have no typing errors, and you see the narrative as one.
All of the tales you create will not be a success. However, keep in mindfulness that writers are usually the poorest judge in their own writings. So don't throw away a tale you want to see one day without throwing a couple of outside eyelets on it. Continue with your letter.