Easily create stories your readers will never forget.
No more struggling with bland characters, aimless plots and mundane
endings. Your writing will be almost effortless. Your characters
will be authentic and distinctive. Your stories will be tightly
plotted and multi-layered with plenty of tension and anticipation
to keep your readers gripped to the last page.
Why you need
today's ultra-competitive writing and publishing market, you
need every advantage you can get. That's where our inspiring
collection of writing ideas can help you.
of the 35 books in the ideas4writers collection is packed with
versatile ideas, expert tips, and easy-to-implement practical
soon be writing brilliant books, amazing articles, and standout
stories that will have readers, editors and publishers longing
- Easy plotting and planning
best ways of creating dilemmas and adding tension
- Giving your descriptions multiple
purposes and your stories multiple layers
your writing style
- Plus hundreds of great
ways to find story and character
- And more than 90 ready-made storylines for you
a more inspired, more productive and more successful writer
with the ideas4writers ideas collection.
Obviously it's important to keep a careful eye on your characters,
especially when editing, to ensure that their basic characteristics
- such as eye colour - remain unchanged. But what if you deliberately
change someone's eye colour (or something else)? How might that
have happened? Surgery? Illness? Genetic mutation? Coloured contact
lenses? However it happened, there's a story to be told about
it. Why has it changed, or why has the character had it changed?
Has anything else about him changed? You might like to search
the internet to see if there are any real-life instances of people's
eyes changing colour - or whatever characteristic it is that
you're writing about. What caused it and what effect did it have
on their lives? If you can't find anything to say it's ever happened
in real life, then you can just make it up.
There was a white woman in South Africa whose skin turned black
and she became a victim of apartheid - I believe this was caused
by a tumour in her thyroid gland. Another disease, vitiligo,
causes loss of skin colour, so black people's skin becomes mottled
and eventually turns white. White people can get it too, and
it can also affect hair, including eyebrows and eyelashes, turning
them white or grey, even if the sufferer is young. Then
there are people who wake up and find that they now have foreign accents. Although
rare, this is a real condition too.
What other seemingly impossible changes might happen to a person?
Perhaps he might grow an extra finger, or an arm, or his hair
might grow back after years of being bald. Or he might have a
growth spurt and grow much taller, even though he's an adult.
And, of course, there are people who have been cured of long-term
or lifelong disabilities and afflictions through innovations
in medicine. Some formerly blind people can now see. People who
have spent their entire lives bed-bound or in wheelchairs can
now walk to some degree. There are plenty of fascinating stories
- both real and imagined - to be told. And who knows what might
become possible in the future? You could have a jolly good guess
- and then include it in one of your stories!
Buy the complete Volume 2 (General
Fiction - 6 books in 1)
Fiction, Novels, Plays, Screenplays,
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