Stories that need to be WrittenTales to be written
Do you still have inventive writing ideas?
Have you got any inventive penmanship? There are many people who fight with authenticity. We all want to be inventive, of course, but is that possible? There are some who say that there are no new stories, just remixes and warmed-up stories that we all know. Often when someone describes a work as genuine, a detailed investigation exposes its origins in creations that precede it.
Many of us authors have stories we have avoided because we thought they were too similar to other stories. However, just because your plot concept resembles another, perhaps a well-known one, you should give it up? Write down notions come and go. When it is truth that novelty is nothing more than combining old typing concepts in new ways, then you can just make it your own instead of abandoning a design that you think has been done before.
Suggestions, storylines, protagonists - they are already included in someone else's storyline. It is not about inventing something new, it is about combining old conceptions in a new way with the fantasy. In order to test this hypothesis, see if you can divine the following illustrious story:
He must be trained early to acquire abilities that seem to be supernatural. This adventure leads him to a sinister and wicked rogue who terrorizes everyone and everything our character knows and likes - the same rogue who murdered his family. So if you've been guessing that this review will outline Harry Potter, then you've advised correctly.
If you' re guessing it was Star Wars, you're right. It shows how two stories that are very different can have many things in common, as well as the fundamental structures of the story and the relationship between characters, and it shows that when two different authors write an idea, it manifests itself in different ways.
Use the above summary as a copywriting tutorial to create your own history (or sketch). It' likely to prove one-of-a-kind, even though two of the most illustrious stories of recent years have been inspired by the same notions. I don't advocate authors going out and dissecting pop stories and then rewriting them with a new phrase (although that's not a terrible idea).
I am in favour of putting through the idea instead of throwing it aside because it has something in common within a novel that has been seen or seen on TV or movies. Creativity is about discovering, imagining and exchanging your thoughts, suggestions and experience with your reader. but I had some pen concepts that seemed bright at first, but later like a re-telling of an old tale that everyone already knew.
Lately I've been seeing stories in a new way. Reading a big novel or watching a hypnotizing film, I often notice that these works have shared features with many other stories. I' m not sure J.K. Rowling ever recognized that Harry Potter has so much in with Luke Skywalker.
If she did it or not, the lessons we can all take with us is that she made progress and believes in the tale she wanted to tell. It has become clear to me that creativeness does not always produce something new, but often only new contexts, prospects and combination of these.
If you let go of your ideal of uniqueness and transform it with this new approach, you will ascend to less restrained and better typing experience. Have you ever rejected an idea that you think has been made before? Are you always looking for a new and inventive history?