An exciting plot contains an interesting setting, rising and falling actions and sometimes even a conflict. Proper character development includes strong personality descriptors and also allows the audience to empathize with the character's various thoughts and situations. Although interest can vary from person to person within an audience due to personal experience and personality; a good story can touch all age groups and appeal to human nature. In essence, function makes a masterpiece. One example of a masterpiece of work that includes both universal characteristics and great function is The Giver, by Lois Lowry.
Concerning creation myths, there are three main motifs: the idea of humans being made from organic materials, the idea of only having one creator, and the idea of having humans being on earth for a purpose. Humans made out of organic materials Organic materials are an important part of creation myths. I think many creation myths have humans made out of organic materials as part of the story because the organic materials was the only thing on the earth to use to make humans. In the creation myths, the creators would have to find whatever they could to create humans. There was not many things on the earth to create humans with.
A fictional story is not a list of events, but a tale with a storyline and plot. People reading historical fiction stories won’t interpret the history as a random thing in the past. Instead, in their quest to understand the plot, they have to work to look for correlation and causation between the historical events. This is very important for understanding history, as it allows readers to strongly connect all the small events within the big historical event together in their mind instead of viewing those events as separate things. For instance, in the book Johnny Tremain, the narrator says “The work on the Dartmouth and the Eleanor finished about the same time.
To some extent we can thank the British empire for showing what characteristics we do and do not want in the “New World”. The question is, was the British taking over and forcing characteristics on America truly a good thing or was it bad? Since, the beginning of the British settling
Such a label in the description and summary of the stories points towards the fact that the authors made major changes in regards to the original canon. Due to pure luck, both stories relate to each other and are partly connected, as will be discussed in a later part of this
Many stories are passed down from generation to generation. Often times, these stories are spoken to one another as a warning to behave a certain way or stay out of trouble. Sometimes, a simple tale can get twisted into different variations, all of which aren 't true. These legends are notorious for scaring people into believing that unlikely events could actually happen. Recently, I was eating lunch with a couple of friends and we told each other scary tales that we had heard.
The British Empire profited from slavery in the eighteenth century, but fought to abolish slavery in the nineteenth century. For many people, the British Empire meant loss of lands, discrimination and prejudice. Such a big empire had lots of everlasting impacts; a lot of them positive. The British Empire took science and technology across many parts of the world. They built railways, bridges and canals that helped improve communications in other territories.
The morals and theme that authors pass to their readers repeat each other infinitely. J.K. Rowling writes another fairy tale in The Tales of Beedle the Bard named “The Wizard and The Hopping Pot.” In this story, a young boy must be taught a lesson by his father, trying his best to ignore the warning given by the old man, he does not learn until the end that it was best to listen to his father the whole time. Hence, paralleling the overall outline of Where the Wild Things Are. Although the evils in both stories are different, the theme repeats as well. The differences between the aforesaid stories can create a distinction between the societies as well.
The story proves that society does not want to recognize its past. It wants to create one that justifies their current actions. A history that people forge will never be indicative of society. The myth, therefore, fails to establish a sense of national