How to write your first story

article The next article is about a time when the whole world watched you play.

It’s a moment of realisation: you’ve been there, you’ve felt it, you’re a writer.

If you’ve spent any time on the internet in recent years, you know what that moment feels like.

It means you’ve done it, and you’ve made it.

If the moment has been an escape, it means you’re still here.

It also means you are the author of your own story.

That’s a great place to start.

Here are five of my favourite tips to writing your first article.

1.

Start with your main character, the protagonist.

A good story starts with the protagonist and his or her journey.

The protagonist is the point of the story, the central figure in the narrative.

They are the person or thing that is pulling you through the story.

You’re in their shoes.

You are their storyteller.

That is the central point of your story.

Your protagonist’s journey will change every time they come into the story and change how you feel about the story you’re telling.

2.

Focus on a particular character.

You may be a writer who likes to focus on a certain character, but the more you write about that character, and the more they change and the bigger the story gets, the more important that character is to you.

The character that you’re writing about, the character that resonates with you the most, is your protagonist.

You can be as creative as you like, but your protagonist has to be the one that is most important to you when writing the story itself.

This is a big reason why the protagonist’s name has to start with a letter: it’s your main protagonist.

The main character is the person you want to be writing about.

3.

Set a deadline.

It doesn’t have to be a big deadline, but it’s important that you set it as close to the end of your project as you can.

For example, if you’ve written a story where your protagonist is a famous singer, you’ll want to write a story that tells the story of how a singer was born and raised in New York, and how that changed over time.

Set your deadline before you finish your work, so that when you’re done with it you have the information needed to write the final version of the piece.

4.

Don’t get bogged down in characterisation.

There are some good writers who love to take their protagonist and turn him into a caricature of himself.

The problem with that approach is that it means your protagonist isn’t fully human.

He is still a human being.

You don’t need to be in his shoes.

If he is the most important character in the story to you, you can get away with it.

But if you have someone you love more, you might want to try and get closer to that character and try to write about them as they were.

It helps to get a little bit of backstory to flesh out the character’s life, or give him a name or a nickname.

5.

Keep your focus on the main character.

That character is often the point you need to focus the most on.

The more you focus on your protagonist, the bigger your story will become.

That means you’ll write more about their story, their life, and their friends.

That makes it easier to write for readers, and helps your story come to life.