Want to Write a StoryWanna write a story
creatively written - you want to type, have no idea, no technique or experiences, feel doomed?
When you have no literacy or storytelling skills, my first piece of advice to you: I'll tell you what to do: Rather than thinking about how to become a great author when you begin to write, you should gain some time. They can know all the laws you want, but that's not what I think usually help a newcomer ( "many of the laws are just conventions or people's views anyway).
At any time you can subsequently work on or review another design. Obviously, the study of the spelling skills is great and it is good if you want to do it (even at this stage), but it is very similar to a course of learning only the best way to speak the language (according to a few rules).
Actually you have to practise speaking - and practise a great deal. I would advise you to practise what you are going to say. Shorts and fiction are different kinds of animal. It' truely the case that storytelling can help some people in general, but you still have to study how to compose a novel - and it's not the same (although it exactly depending on how you write).
You are free to disregard this counsel. It' better than nothing to put it down. Many of the books have several sub-stories anyway. When I was young, my third counsel was very helpful. Here is the prehistory first: I wanted to compose fiction, but I had a really tough one.
I' d made a long history one or two years before this point and had great luck in actually doing it (writing it pleasantly, yes, to write it in good English and follow a predetermined schedule, no) - but this was different. As a grammatical and grammatical perfectist (I didn't do that the first time.) I was too wary.
It wasn't clear to me that most authors of novels wrote a series of designs (and had the editor do a great deal of work on the last one) before they came out with a great novel. Not only was I not experienced in the field of typing, but I was not very well received (let alone in the category of my choosing, although it is not necessarily the best of ideas to be able to read in your field - some of my favourite authors at the time were not so enthusiastic).
But what did help me (not with my own idea, but with my own writing) is quite interesting. Unfortunately I quit my studies for a few years - but I did something great during that period that was very helpful! I' ve been reading a great many of them. When I began again to type, I could fictitiously type (and even poetically, which astonished me very much).
I wrote it. Having gained some of my own experiences, I became more interested in groups of writers who establish show-don't tell. There is no need to be worried when you start for the first time (if you have no experience), at least when you actually want to write things (but make good habit - or be willing to change the evil one if you are learning that they are evil; that could get more difficult as you get older - so don't get hired in your way; that's probably something I need to think about more).
This is my 4th counsel (another thing that has been helping me): Design a card (especially if you are imagining things). This can support the typing proces ( "and ideas" as you have to declare things on the card). It can help to link things together and I think it can support the stream of letter.
The next thing I can do is do one of the following: Use a pencil to type on real pencil. You' re not going to be able to work on or concentrate excessively on excellence if you do, and you won't be sidetracked by the other things you can do on a computer. When writing on your computer, make sure that there are no symbols on your computer's display.
When you' re like me a few years ago, they can divert you and make you think about things you need or want to do that don't write. There is also the typewriter with a pen: pledge not to erase anything (or use an editors in which you can deactivate the erase).
When you can't erase it, you can unconsciously take what you are writing more seriously and do a betterjob because you' ll get used to doing it right the first tim without being too thorough, questioning yourself, and so on. ) Questioning yourself isn't very persuasive (and it's good to know how to be persuasive as an author; in my view it can help you persuade others and make a greater impact on others, even if you have a few blatant mistakes) - but don't be persuasive about things you know nothing about (even if you could persuade people).
To sum up, I would advise you to practise your typing. Studying English language, drafting regulations, etc. Find out that you probably have many more designs to create. As you practise, you' ll need to start composing your novels. Well, that's my suggestion. Somebody else can give different advices (I didn't really hear the other responses - that's a poor practise, I know, but I wanted to post mine).
See what works for you - and don't let yourself be stopped by regulations (including everything I say). Look, yes - but don't stop typing, even if you have to disregard the criticism. You' ll be a better author as long as you don't give up and as long as you do.
Look for the style of your reading and what your following is. It will help. Traditional authors aren't perfectionists either (but they do a really good work with their own editorial staff - I think the editorial staff are the ones who make a script really stand out most of the times with that look of perfection: all types of folks type scripts, and they're not all 100% prefect; see some pre-edited scripts or some self-published works at Amazon - maybe you just see what I mean).
It can be you, but you really, really, really need to know your shit. Even unpublished, self-published textbooks with all sorts of editions can become common. It' important to have something to do. but I just have to tell you, if you really want to put things down, don't stop.