Stages of Story WritingStories writing stages
contexts, conflicts, climax, closing, completion
To read a history is like to climb a hill. They begin by familiarizing themselves with their environment. To tell a good tale, just take a good old fashioned style. Starts your storyline with a small backdrop. Here the settings are defined, the protagonists introduced and some important minutiae for the history are defined.
Confrontation is essential for a good tale. Narration takes form when a dispute or hindrance is introduced. This is called increasing activity in the storyteller, and there are several ways an author can do this: The human being against himself is an inner struggle that develops when the personality fights against his or her own conscious.
For example, the player may struggle with a choice, deal with a nasty habits, or fight a seduction. One to one is an outer battle between two people. Such a dispute can be physically, like a shooting in the Old West, or it can be emotionally, like a fake allegation of a close one.
The human against powers greater than himself is an outer struggle in which the personality fights with powers beyond his grasp. And if a tale were a hill, the highlight would be the top. That'?s the turning point in history. Acting is the most thrilling or intensive, and the protagonists face the challenge and begin to resolve it.
The pinnacle of history: As soon as the peak is over and the issue is solved, it's primordial for the character to bind loosely and finish where necessary. Postprocessing of a history is called denouement (day-noo-mon'). With this part of the history everything is clear and the readers have found their conclusion.
We' ll see how the protagonists have evolved over the years, or how their lives are returning to normality. This is the five phases of telling a tale. It is clear that there is much more to write, as well as personality and storyline. Will you face the hill?