alloftheprompts: 1. How will you deal with it? 2. They’re one entity. 3. They’re doing their jobs. 4. You need to be honest. 5. It’s already began. 6. Do you have an overview? 7. You’ll need to complete it. 8. I don’t care about your interference. 9. Let’s add some fuel to the fire. 10. You need to talk to him!
Bestseller Diskussion im Nachtstudio – Wie schreibt man einen Roman 1/6 (Source: https://www.youtube.com/) <iframe width=“560″ height=“315″ src=“https://www.youtube.com/embed/fJIlMnR1aEM?rel=0″ frameborder=“0″ allowfullscreen></iframe>
mosellegreen: Obviously there’s a lot of overlap between the three, despite their differences, which is why this is all one post. In fact, some of the articles have one of those words in their title but the content of the article belongs in one of the other categories. I think the links about the antagonist’s journey are some of the most interesting on this list. Antiheroes Heroes and Anti-Heroes – What’s the difference? Anti-heroes in Science Fiction Movies 5 TypesWeiterlesen
gaiabamman: One of the most important choices to make when writing a first draft is which tense to use: present or past? Stories in the past will use the past tense while narrations supposedly simultaneous with the facts will be in the present. Wrong. It’s all fiction. So, which one do you choose? The present tense is ideal for emotional reads, thrillers, horrors and anything where you want your reader to feel, gulp, and sigh with the narrator. For anWeiterlesen
all-about-that-fandoms: If you can’t come up with an imagine/drabble/blurb idea yourself, feel free to chose one of these to request. Just message us with the name, character and whatever fandom or movie or show they are from and we will do our best to get it done! Before you ask to make sure it hasn’t already been posted just search on our blog the number of the prompt to see who it has been written for before. 1. “I don’tWeiterlesen
I tried to research this but I didn’t find anything helpful. How do a write a „puppet“ antagonist? A character who seems like the antagonist but is actually working for someone else?
writingtipsandtricks: nimblesnotebook: How they behave depends on a few things: What is their moral compass? A character who doesn’t care about hurting others will be relentless and they’ll do anything to reach their goal. A character who has their own rules or who has specific instructions/guidelines from their employer will probably want to abide by them, unless they don’t care about what their employer says. What is their relationship with their employer? This has an effect on the first point.Weiterlesen