The backstory not only adds definition to the front story, it adds meaning to the character as well because it allows the reader to understand what the character was like in the past.
The protagonist is usually the ‘good guy’ or the center of the story. This person is the one who is driving the story and experiencing consequences from the decisions they’ve made in the story.
Plotting each aspect of every story allows you to write the entire story in good time without having multiple holes in your story and without being unsure of where your story ends.
After you’ve finished drafting the outline, you’re ready to start writing. Writing the entire story should be straightforward because you know what you’re writing towards, and all you have to do is fill in the details in between. The content in between gets you to each major point in the story that’s listed above.
An audience surrogate is a character that expresses all of the questions and concerns the reader may have. The reader and the audience can easily identify with this character.
One major thing I had to redefine throughout my stories consistently were the types of conflicts due to me not continually refreshing myself on all seven kinds of conflicts.
Generally, there are four elements of dialogue, and these elements help give it meaning.
Your Character’s Voice Run’s Things.The inner voice inside of them control’s everything about them as individuals—and it helps you, the writer, create a consistent character throughout your story.
At some point in our story, one or all of our character’s has an awakening and end up giving a monologue.
What can you achieve without a voice? Without the narration in the back of your mind that plots out every decision that you make in your life?