Oftentimes, the reader asks herself “What is in it for me?” It is your job, as the writer, to answer that question.
Oftentimes, the reader asks herself “What is in it for me?
Death – how to escape, facing, what happens after, consequences of. Justice – the fight for, injustice, truth versus justice.
Loss – of life, innocence, love, friends, to avoid.
So think very carefully, not just about your themes but about how you intend exploring them.
You might like to choose one of the following examples of themes – that appeals to you and try writing a story about it.
Loneliness – no man is an island, or hell is other people.
Love – love fades, is blind, can overcome all obstacles, can Lust – for power, for sex.
Most children have a natural creative streak, but as anyone who has tried it knows, getting an idea out of your head and onto a piece of paper can be very challenging!
In this section, I've provided a variety of printable templates and tips to guide children through making up their own stories.
To learn about the difference between theme and plot Theme is the pulse of the story and if you choose correctly you will feel compelled (in a good way) to complete your story.
If your theme is not compelling to you, it will certainly not be compelling to your readers.