Make your Story

Making your story

Find out how you can tell your story in a way that captures your audience, whether you present ideas, products, your company or yourself. I' ve written my story and followed the practice of helping others to do the same. I' m here to help you love your story, whatever it is. What makes your storytelling more exciting and dynamic? Sell your story to the press.

Publisher & Storytelling Platform

Make media-rich tales. It' simple to embed mulitmedia - just by dragging & dropping picture, movie, sound, cards, embeddings and more. Fully manage how your homepage displays story and make items with topics and tagging searchable. Engage with topics, track artwork, menus, navigation features, and artwork so your reader can easily exchange them.

You can tell the whole story with videos and audio clips, slide shows, slides, instagram and Twitter embeddings. Slides work in both project and web pages: Giphy the page, add a chart to show where your company is, or show the latest installment of your Podcasts with SoundCloud embedding.

Combine and blend a wide range of cover art and topics to create the look that's right for your story. There is also the option to design your website with our story modules. Or update to use development utilities to adapt your way. Attract your audiences, whether in your web browsers, cell phone or eBooks.

If you want to monetise your contents, story for story, subscribe or place items behind a mobile payment wall. Surprisingly, authors, publishing houses, agents and organisations carry out astonishing works every fortnight.

Create your story on celebrises

Do you recall how you crossed your hands behind your back while making a pledge? But if your too young to just recall this just rely on me or Google) it was an underhand move but one that was recognised as a worthy game when it was successfully stripped. We can' t, as authors, just make a pledge without consequence.

It is our readers' duty to keep every pledge we make. Consider your letter as a relation between you and the readership. Do you want to gain the confidence of your readership? Fulfilling your commitments is one way of doing this. What kind of commitment am I speaking of?

Remember Chekhov's weapon? - The Dramatic Concept, which states that every item in a story must be necessary and should remove unrelevant items; items should not appear to make "false promises" by never being used. If, for example, you begin a story by showing a neglected aircraft engineer taking off without solving a serious aircraft issue, then you have just promised your reader that something will go awry with the aircraft, probably while it is in the sky.

When nothing happens, you have just given your readership a sense of UN compliance, and that is not a good thing. Steven James says there are some ways authors have a tendency not to keep our pledges. Do you know the layout, a gal like a kid who likes another gal who likes blah blah blah blah..... the point is, if we put together a story like this just to make them all get along, one way to break a pledge that the characters' life would be full of excitement and playfulness and there's no in it.

Conflicts are the focus of every good story. Build-up excitement, show the real colours of a character and charge a story with a charge of abundant materials to form it into more corners. Imagine how dissappointing it would have been for the future if George McFly (Marty McFly's father) had never overcome his fear that he had never beaten the tyrant and gotten the maiden.

We' d have felt deprived of a vow. It' s quite possible that some of your character will not be changed. But when we pledge changes in a character (internal or external), we anticipate a new one. Do you recall General Hospitality? Two of the most remarkable actors on the show were Luke Spencer and Laura Webber Spencer.

The show was prevented from being cancelled by their actions alone. Recall Indiana Jone's Side Knuckle Short Round ( Jonathan Ke Quan') picture when he was dumped from the movie for no good cause, just gone point. What about Indiana herself, you know how he was afraid of beasts? There' s a part in Gillian Flynn's Gone Girl where she described herself as every man's imagination.

The reader is now ready for the big promises. I' d like to thank you for having read this story. Copy-and-publish your design in the on-line editors and review your vocabulary, phrase stream, superfluous words and more.

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