Angela Ackerman is sharing 5 methods to dig into our character and find their inner conflict—and examples for how to implement the ideas too!
It’s time for another post as a Resident Writing Coach over at Writers Helping Writers, where we’re digging into how story structure problems can cause surprising issues.
Can we learn from big shared-world universes like Star Wars how to builcohesive epic-sized story worlds (without planning everything in advance)?Pin It
Our character’s job can be a source of story conflict, but how can we avoid clichés, especially with an office romance? Angela Ackerman shares her tips.Pin It
Before we figure out how to tie our character’s occupation to the story, we might need to understand more about the job and what it means for them.Pin It
Self-awareness is a good trait for writers to have. What 5 habits can help us become more self-aware, and how can they strengthen our storytelling skills?Pin It
How can we create powerful relationships in our stories? Check out Angela Ackerman’s insights and examples for crafting characters.Pin It
Of the many confusing words in the writing world, the worst might be the terms “scenes and sequels.” What’s the purpose of sequels and how do we write them?Pin It
Many writers struggle to use the past perfect tense correctly, so let’s review when the past perfect tense applies to our story and how to use it properly.Pin It
The most important question we can ask to get in touch with every aspect of our story is “why”—even helping us escape generic or cliché storytelling.Pin It