What do you need to Write a StorySo what do you need to write a story?
Writing a brillant story
Are you looking for hints on how to be brillant in your creativity? It is Jacqueline Wilson who gives us her best advices and suggestions so that you too can become a virtuoso story teller. When I saw a strongly tartographed wife with two little girls in Central Park, my own teenage girl Emma told me that they were like a whole host of people.
That'?s how I have written The Illustrated Mother. The most important part of storytelling is getting to know your character and making them appear to you. Don't just think about their appearance, although I always like to give an impression of what my youngsters' hairstyles are and what kind of clothing they have.
But, above all, I don't really give a damn how they are inside. So what are your interests? So what are her favorite TV shows? You like the A-levels? You' re not likely to need to add half of these things to your story, but somehow it will help get your character to the side vibrant. I would recommend pretending you have the most astounding things and you go to college to tell your best buddy all about it, and all you have to do is grab it and give them the whole story right away so that it's as fun and astounding as possible so you can keep their full concentration.
You do not need several sections of the story before you begin. You know what I mean by Show not Tell? Okay, two ways to begin a story: Georges sighs and sticks out his lower lips. Remember all the tales you have ever heard, shorts, little novels, big big long novels with hundred of pages.
It' up to you to develop the story. It is sometimes good to work everything out beforehand so that you don't get bogged down in half. Although it sometimes works to write only with the heat of the day and see what happens without plan. There is no way to write.
When you start your story, but you're in the center, try to talk to your protagonist in your mind. Are you asking her what would really upset her? You wrote and wrote, and now you're almost done. They can' t wait to write THE END after the last line.
It' a dreadful temptation to speed things up, because if you're something like me, you just want to deal with the whole thing. In a rash, rowdy way, I used to find that I was writing the last pages of my tales too quickly, and then an editors (they are a little like your instructor, and even more choosy) would suggest that I re-write a part and extend it and think it through thoroughly.
I' m always trying to write happily ever after - but sometimes I get pranks from my character and don't do what I tell them. But somehow my hands have written the story in a very surprisingly tragic way. Let us assume that you have taken your turn and are satisfied with your story.
Well, through it. Do you want your story to be as good as it can be? He' ll be reading my story very thoroughly, often several copies, and then sending me some character artwork. If so, simply apply for Jacqueline Wilson's Creative Writing Prize. So if you would rather write and submit your story, you can get a free online registration with Jacky's best hints.