What could I Write a Book aboutAbout what could I write a book?
A good topic to choose for my book
You should have a topic in your head before you begin to write a book. This makes it a little bit simpler to write. What is the best way to select a topic for a book? When you write about something you're not interested in, the readers will find out. Are you choosing a children's book? Is it a fictitious tale?
When you don't have a feel for sci-fi, it's not your first decision to write about it. Why does it satisfy me to write? Which one do I know best? So what am I good at? What topic will still intrigue me? These are all points that should be taken into account before defining a topic.
Have you got a number of topics in your head, but you can't decide? Please write some excerpts on these topics. Don't think about it too much and don't end your book in one go with a specific topic. Later, you may find that your book is not the jewel you had been hoping for.
Select a topic and begin with the development of the history. What is the process of creating a history? And what if my point of departure is a personality? I' m sure you can write a bio. This is a journey history about her travels to Belgium. This is a fictitious tale about a young woman and her adventure in the Congo. First of all, select something that fascinates you and begin to write.
Keep in mind: It should be fun to write a book! There will be another exciting and enthusiastic rewrite of your history to come again today! What is the angle from which I write my history?
Well, I could write a book by Karen M. Cox.
I' ve already been reading some of Karen M. Cox's novels, which often take Jane Austen's tales to other places and time. This is an update of "Emma", "I could write a book", in the 1970s in Kentucky. A lot of folks fight to like Austen's Emma; even Miss Austen described her as "a hero who no one but me will like", but I've always liked her.
As she was in the midst of less bright minds than she was (with the exemption of Mr. Knightley) and who glanced up at her and relied on her judgment, it was only logical that she valued her aptitudes. I have always felt for Emma, the other thing was compassion, because she has a pretty solitary lifestyle, and a rather limited one, because her father's customs have influenced her customs.
She' s never seen the ocean before, and when dancing she makes observation that she's never seen Mr. Knightley dancing before, so dancing in Highbury is probably pretty seldom. Emma not only has few boyfriends (and she has backed her governess's mating because she knows she will lose her best friend), but she also has to take care of her dad all the time and doesn't even have much to do to get rid of the tyranny.
I Could Write a Book's Emma Woodhouse also led a very restricted existence, despite being in the mid-20th Century. One aneurism has abandoned her pretty, lively mom as a shady image of her former self for most of Emma's vivid memories, and Mrs Woodhouse eventually passes away in Emma's teens.
There is a picture of a teenager Emma attending her mom, which is very poignant; I didn't expect to get out the handkerchiefs with this one! As Emma is about to go to school, her dad has a heart attack that leaves him a morose man with amnesia. When Emma would have been free to go out into the outside and live her own lives, she instead undertakes to remain at home instead of going away to school.
Emma thus remains at home, despite the possibilities open to the needs of the elderly lady, and means that her experiences of living are narrower than she would have expected, and I have felt and adored her lost occasions with all my heart, as she did not complain.
Emma's whole familiy resembles the book. She is more her friend than her nanny, and she still has an older brother, Isabel, who is linked to John Knightley, the former Mr Woodhouse's businesspair. Both the Knightley and Woodhouse dynasties are closely linked, and the younger generations have known each other all their years.
In spite of the old-fashioned gaps (7 years in this release, instead of the bigger gaps in Austen), George and Emma have a slight intimacy, plus a connection that both unconsciously perceive but deliberately do not perceive. I gave George a hesitant smile. At first Emma is obviously a kid to George, because she is so much younger, but as she is growing, he is disappointed because she is not reaching her fullness.
A thing I really liked was that it was clear that Emma was very important in his whole being and often came first in his thoughts, but he doesn't know that this is the case and what it could mean. It is often said that Emma is unsuspecting, but in this regard Mr. Knightley is also quite unsuspecting!
This Emma George Knightley, like the cannonist Emma, is the model of a real gentleman: "He's nice to you because he's a real gentlemen - by definition a man who's friendly to everyone. "I would say of all Austens' characters that Mr. Knightley is the gentlemen, and this contemporary reincarnation of him is also quite ingenuous.
All the less gentleman things he does have all his emotions for Emma at the roots, so they are easily euphemised for the readers! The echos back to Austen's text were one of the things I really enjoy in this book. I' ve already seen Emma several beats, but I don't have much, deep understanding of her citations.
So what about the cring factor? Austen's'Emma' is difficult to find in some places, especially Emma's discourtesy towards Miss Bates and also her pride in leading Harriet's work. This book had some tingling in it, but I thought it was softened. Here Emma seems less overconfident, although she certainly still has a great deal to do.
And as George Knightley rightly points out: There' s a lot of humor in this book that I didn't expect either. One thing I expected from this book was a feeling for the times; much of the story took place in the 1970' s, a period I did not know personally, so I was looking forward to getting a foretaste of the times.
At the beginning of the book there is a part in Emma's teens that refers to the lunar landings, but later, apart from the strange'hip' and'groovy', I didn't get much of a feeling, which I found a pity. But this was a small disadvantage, and perhaps it is more a mirror image of my expectations of the book than anything else.
By and large, I had the feeling that this was a faithfully adapted, contemporary version of "Emma". It was great that the writer created this work in a more contemporary environment, and I especially liked Emma herself - I felt that the heart of Austen's personality was really well caught and that she still had the traits that I found endearing despite her inaccuracies.
I' ve loved all the Karen M Cox reading, but now I have a new favorite and a new, updated one! That was a five-star reading for me and I would really suggest it.