Creating Your Perfect Story Arc, Personal Anecdote, Writing 101

Phone a Friend!

Hey comrades!

I know it’s been awhile (when have you heard me say that before?) but it’s time once again to talk writing. Today, I want to help you feel more comfortable about sharing your new (or old!) piece with a fellow writer that you trust. We’re calling this episode: Phone a Friend.

I was coming back from my bachelorette party this past weekend in NOLA (YES! It was that awesome.) and my riding companion allowed me to interrupt her social media binge to discuss where I was in my book with like 100 characters, 30 plot lines, and worldbuilding a semi-complicated societal structure. (She’s one of my bridesmaids and best friends. She has been a phenomenal beta reader for me, and she also happens to be an effective, amazing life coach – check out Anna Marie when you get a chance and listen to her podcast. Trust me…she’s worth it!) I then commence to tell her that I’ve been thinking about changing my original format and, instead, focusing each book on one character and that character’s individual subplot while all the books share a progressive, overarching main plot. (Much like my beloved J.R. Ward does in her (insert smack smack noises here) delicious Black Dagger Brotherhood series.

Without missing a beat, she looks at me with a side eye and says, “Wait. I thought that was what you were always doing?” She then breaks down some great advice and offers some suggestions to make it more engaging and enjoyable to my readers. It was invaluable to me. That’s why she’s always one of my go-to’s for advice or for beta reading. However, Anna Marie is NOT my only go-to (which I am sure she is thankful for by the way…). Each writer or creator (of anything) needs a tight unit of trusted, supportive voices to go to for bouncing off ideas, getting a ‘reality’ check, or finding a cheerleader. This group is otherwise known as – the mastermind circle.

Every writer needs a mastermind circle just like every NASCAR driver needs a pit crew.

In NASCAR, the pit crew refuels the car, changes the tires, does any necessary repairs, and makes mechanical adjustments… in seconds. We need the same thing! You need a small group of writers, editors, agents, readers, or some combination of the above that you can trust (people you’ve met networking, friends like mine, fans, or maybe even family members) who are SUPPORTIVE of your work. You must choose those whose number one intention is to be of service to your work, to your visions, and to your goals. They will help you by going the extra mile with critiques on ideas and storylines. They can tell you where there’s a plot hole or too much plot. Occasionally, they can be the ones to tell you when it’s just time to take a break or let go.

Writing is a solitary business by trade, but it is a team sport in practice. The writer is connected to the agent/publisher (if you’ve gone the traditional route), the editors or beta readers, and the final readers. We tell the stories of whole other worlds and our small, individual ones. So, it helps to invite others in and use that help to polish our completed product. I encourage you to seek other writers, some friends, or a writing coach (shameless plug!) to help you through. Don’t be afraid to phone a friend. They may have the answers you’ve been looking for all along.

Tell us in the comments if this resonates with your experiences as a writer or who you go to in your time of need!

As always, I can’t wait to read what you’re writing!

Personal Anecdote

The Art of Progress…

Have you ever considered progress to be an art form?

I do.

One that some of us excel in while others are struggling to find vision.

To explain, let us examine some common, accepted definitions:

“Progress” is the idea or concept that advances or forward movement in any industry, organization, structure, or organism can produce or induce improvement.

“Art” can be described as almost any activity that expresses human imagination, ideas, or technical skills, especially as it relates to the appreciation of beauty or emotional power.

I argue that human progress is indeed a form of art.

“Art,” by this definition (that I conveniently reworded from Google), requires an action. A novel that remains unwritten, a portrait unpainted, or sex abstained are not forms of art. They are ideas, concepts, and possibilities. Art has something to show for itself.

Progress also requires action. Empty blueprints, machines unbuilt, and goals diverted are not considered to be forms of progression. Without the action completed or finished product, there can be no catalyst. Without a catalyst, there is no advancement. Advancement is the birth child of progress.

Here is where I find the crossroads of art and progress:

Progress meets art where human advancement and forward movement express the beauty and emotional power of the human condition and its desire to thrive.

We are born to succeed.
We have the power to choose not to.

I encourage you to choose the destiny you were born to unleash.

This does not disavow us from failure. Failure is a necessary step in success. Without failure, how could we find the areas of our lives that most need to grow or ever experience a desire to change and develop ourselves? The stumbling blocks on the road to progress are as vital as the plotholes in a novel. Without the problems, solutions wouldn’t be created that make life and art better.

I recently experienced a failure in an assignment for school. It was disheartening, but it is pushing me to push harder to realize my goal.
For those of you who don’t know, I have decided to finish my Bachelor’s degree. This time for Creative Writing.

Like any work of art, progress takes time. Sometimes, it happens in cycles of ups and downs. Just like a novel…it takes editing and revision.

I know what some of you who know my background may be asking…

Why, if I am already an educator, business owner, and professional writer, would I pursue this? I have already proven to myself through an entrepreneurial spirit and a stubborn attitude that I could be successful without completing an advanced, formal education.

There are several reasons that I am pursuing this (and, later, another) degree. The simplest answer is… I want to.

I have always wanted to do this. Ever since I was a little girl, I wanted to be Dr. MéShelle, thank you very much with operating on people (and Mrs. Batman- but really who didn’t?). It sounded right to me even before I fully understood what it meant.

And even though I did attend college on a full scholarship, this goal was upended by circumstance, poor decision making, and fear. What if I realized my goal but was still unable to fulfill my purpose or build my dreams? I decided (without realizing) that if there was a chance I could finish school and still fail at achieving what I wanted to achieve in this life… I would rather just fail. So, there was a lost period in my life where there was no progress. My work of art left unfinished.

Thankfully, it was short-lived.

I have a wonderful support system (if you don’t have one – get one!) who believed in me when I wasn’t sure how to do that for myself. Through some additional trial and error (this time purposeful), I wound up pursuing opportunities that would teach me about entrepreneurship and creating a destiny for myself. I proved (to me, at least) that I could create any existence for myself that I desired without the aid of a degree, just through my own tenacity.

But that didn’t mean that my love of learning or childhood desire had left.
So, here I am… a work in progress. Much like a novel still being written.
Just like me, you are the other of your own story. You have the power to affect what goes in the pages.

So, I encourage you today to keep moving forward. Please, progress.

You are a work of art.

Personal Anecdote, Writing 101

Look Who’s Back – It’s Mé!

To quote the infamous Aaliyah and her partner Timbaland, “It’s been a long time…shouldn’t have left you without a dope beat to step to, step to, step to, step to…” I know it’s been a while since my last post my family, and I have missed you guys so much. However, I promise that it’s all happened with good reasons. I have tons of new great things to tell you to help you on your writing journey. So keep hanging with me, please family!


First of all, for those of you who don’t know, I own and operate The Writers’ Block, a literacy and tutoring company based in Charleston, SC. I am a professional, private tutor and workshop presenter. This summer has seen a significant increase in new clients and new opportunities to work with various organizations into the coming school year, so organizing my time (yikes!) has been hectic, to say the least. Along with the obvious (getting paid to do what I love to do for free!), another great thing about this change is that it’s brought new writing and publishing clients my way. I will soon be embarking on the perilous and beautiful road of ghostwriting.


Now, some of you may be wondering. Why ghostwriting MéShelle? You are already a published poet with a new book set to release this year. (I promise…it is coming. And the wait has been worth it!) Plus, you’re working on your first YA fantasy, fiction novel with all those amazing female character story arcs you plan to write about in your next blog post. (I know I’m reaching with the audience voice here….humor me.) Why….I’m glad you ask.

The truth:

1. It’s an amazing opportunity to help someone tell their story of survival and positive manifestation. This new client wants to encourage others to live a full life and to teach them how to navigate the rough waters of abuse, depression, and isolation through an engaging, powerful true story. I am ALL about that. This individual has waited years to find the right partner and finally built up the courage to open up about things that have never been said or previously publicized. This is the point of being a writing coach and ghostwriter for me: help others find their voice. Then help them share their story…because we all need it.

2. There’s money in it. Let’s be honest. Until you hit it big, win some great contests, get a fellowship, or build a loyal fan base, the life of an author is fulfilling but not always lucrative. Ghostwriting is a great way to make extra cash while still honing one’s abilities. Plus, you learn how to write in someone else’s voice and see from a new perspective. This type of work challenges you as a writer because it is not your story to tell. You are merely a vehicle for someone else’s words and experiences. Every writer cannot handle this. For those that can, it presents a key opportunity to learn some new tricks and reach some new personal depths. As a fiction author, I am particularly excited because, to my characters, their lives are nonfiction. I want to experience the differences and inherent sensibilities that come with this type of work. And get paid. Did I mention that part? GET PAID.


This is actually very important to talk about, so I am glad that you brought it up. Let’s talk about being paid to write. For those of us in love with this passion, isn’t that a goal, a dream, a wish for yourself at some level? However, it is unfortunate to note that there are many writers in the world not living their dream. They love writing, are good at it, and are not getting paid for it? Why? It has nothing to do usually with the amount of talent or even opportunity. They are simply not asking for it.

Many of you have built up in your head this belief that your writing isn’t good enough or you’re not in it for the money. However, if you have a gift or passion, but you cannot pursue it because your time also has to be spent funding the food on the table, then you are kidding yourself. Why not get paid to do what you love to do for free? I promise…it does NOT take away from the passion or the purity of it. As a matter of fact, the financial gain can often give you more impetus, resources, and opportunity to pursue further education and training in this craft. It does not make you a cheat or a “sell-out.” It makes you someone who chooses a life of freedom over enslavement to a job that doesn’t fulfill you.

It doesn’t start off easy. Trust me. But there is no time when it is not worth it.


Plus, in this digital age, it does not take a whole lot to make your at-home, writing services business lucrative. (More tips on that coming in the next couple of posts, ok!)

So, yea….do it for the love. But don’t miss out on the money. If you’re not sure what to ask for…Google it. There are a TON of average price points for every kind of service at every sort of level. You’d be surprised how much you can get just by asking and having confidence in your own abilities.

Well, that’s what I have for you today. It’s great to be back you guys. I am so excited to start pumping out tips and tricks for you. As usual, leave a comment below. Tell me what’s new with you since I’ve been gone and where you are on your latest writing project. What kind of posts about writing or digital marketing would you like to see? I’ll do my best to get you the quality answers you need.

And as always,

I can’t wait to read what you’re writing!



Don’t forget to subscribe the mailing list! I promise I don’t spam…I also promise that you’ll get the good stuff! ;P

Creating Your Perfect Story Arc, Personal Anecdote, Writing 101

The Write Way to “Show; Don’t Tell!”

Have you ever had a writing coach/professor or perhaps an editor/publisher tell you something like this: “Good writers tell the reader what’s happening, but [great] writers show the reader?” Most of us have, and, if you’re like me the first time I heard it, you may have held back a cacophony of expletives. What does that old adage, “show; don’t tell,” mean? And what, if anything, does it have to do with the elementary school tradition of bringing your puppy or a cool seashell from the beach to school?

Let’s keep it simple:

The puppy and the seashell have something in common. They’re powerful visuals. Students can absolutely fumble their way through the “Mommy said YES to the puppy” speech or where they found the shell, but the honest truth is that by showing the class their puppy and seashell, the other students were able to fill in most of the blanks and tell themselves the rest of the story.

Keynote: To show in writing means to use strong imagery and effective scenarios so that audiences don’t require much narrative to fill in the blanks.


Telling: Elizabeth was sad, therefore uninterested in conversation with her friends.

ShowingElizabeth did not make any of her usual stops on the way to her desk this morning. She bypassed Tom’s raised hand, ignored Mary’s offer for raspberry donuts, a first, and cut straight through the advertising team without joining them for a customary Monday cup of Joe. When she sank down at the computer, Elizabeth hoped no one noticed the one tear escaping her eye.

There’s a stark contrast, right? The same information is conveyed in both examples. However, one of them is stronger and more engaging, which is always your goal. Let’s notice that showing took a much higher word count, 10 words as opposed to 59!

Be aware that “showing” often requires the use of more expressive language, so it will generally not help you cut from a story that is too long. However, it can be the magic maker when your project doesn’t have enough words.


CAUTION: Even though writers hear this particular literary critique often, please be careful. The unspoken truth that many other writing coaches and editors don’t want to tell you is that “showing” can make your work drag. You never want to make your reader feel like they’re wasting time. Sometimes brevity is just as, if not more engaging, than verbosity. So, there are times when I encourage you to get to the point.


Telling: Elizabeth hated Monday and all the crazy that came with it.

ShowingElizabeth knew it was the detestable first day of the work week by the way her alarm clock seemed so much louder than on other days and further away from her previously resting form. Once she’d silenced the menace, she sat up in bed and contemplated calling in sick from work so she could avoid all the cat-callers at the construction site in her neighborhood, the weird religious nut who rode her train every morning, and the annoying new assistant at her job who jabbered on until lunch.


This type of mellifluous prose sounds pretty, but it is not adding to the story. If these minor details are important enough for me to want to convey them to my readers, then I can show these details in action as my character moves throughout the day, or I can add them in as I write over time. Writing over time is the art of creating time progression in your piece. When done masterfully, it can allow you to slip in little details about your characters without throwing them at the reader all at once. It is a great tool for showing appropriately and telling moderately.

How do you learn how to write like that? Easy! I keep a checklist: Verbs, Adverbs, Characters/Dialogue, Setting. These are the 4 key places most writers can focus on to improve their “showing” and “telling.”



Rule 1: Choose the right verb for the right sentence. There are so many ways to express an action in English. Sometimes the easiest method to “show” versus “tell” comes just by choosing a more specific form of the verb you’ve already written.


Telling:    The dog ate his bone.

Showing: The dog devoured his bone. 

                  The dog nibbled his bone.

                  The dog gorged on his bone.

You can immediately tell the difference. Sometimes the fastest way to improve your writing is to just grab your closest thesaurus and jump in!



Rule 2: Use adverbs as a last resort. I guarantee that every show and tell slipup is connected in some way to adverb use. I, too, like the occasional modifier for verbs (not so much for my adjectives). However, most editors frown upon adverbs because they are rendered unnecessary by Rule 1. Correct verb choices often limit the need for adverbs. It also helps to give the reader a scene or situation that illustrates the moment being described.


Telling:    Her heart beat steadily with fear. 

Showing: Her heart quaked with fear. Each time she opened her mouth, shallow breaths stuttered in and out. Her palm was sweaty, so the microphone in her hand didn’t have a chance. Therefore, it came as no surprise when the poor girl ran offstage.



Rule 3: Use your characters’ unique voices to evoke emotion from readers. Every feeling and detail does not require explicit explanations for readers to understand your meaning or gain depth. There is a lot of information that can be expressed through character actions and interactions as well as dialogue. Allow your characters to bring us into their story.


Telling:    It was obvious to Brian that Emilia and Jarvis were an item, or at least used to be, and the atmosphere of the room became subtly discomforting as they exchanged passive-aggressive pleasantries. Brian wanted to crawl out of his skin in his desire to get out of there as quickly as possible.

Showing: Brian looked between the two, wondering if this was what Alex had tried to warn him about. He cleared his throat, “So, now that we’re here–“

                  “That’s a nice jacket,” Emilia cut Brian off without taking her eyes off of Jarvis. Her lips lifted at the corners, but the smile didn’t reach her eyes.

                 “Thanks. It was a gift.” Jarvis didn’t bother with the smile.

                 “Interesting,” she replied, “From Belgium, I presume?” It sounded more like a statement.

                 “No. Morroco.”

                “I thought you’d never been to Morroco.” Her tone might have been sharper than she’d intended. Her lips flipped in the other direction.

                “Not with you.” Jarvis’s smile did come to his eyes.

               “Well! Look at the time!” Brian pulled his sleeve over an empty wrist and tripped over his shoelaces trying to grab the doorknob. “It’s been a great meeting everyone. Same time next week!”


Rule 4: Let your setting say more than you do. Think about how you can utilize the five senses in your story and try to draw them out as much as possible. Don’t simply describe the scene; take us there with you. Reveal to the reader what you see; play the sounds you want them to hear; and give them a sweet or sour taste in their mouth from having visited.


Telling:    It was a dark and stormy night as Allison made her way to the castle.

Showing: Allison no longer felt the shivers traveling through her long cloak. Everything from the long dark hairs on her head down to her toes in the leather, riding boots was numb. The reins in her hands slipped several times from wet, and she’d long since given up hope of being able to see past her horse’s head. She could only trust the mount to have better eyesight than she in this heavy wind and unforgiving onslaught. All around she could smell mold and mildew and leather as her party pushed forward towards their journey’s end. As they continued, a vast shape in the distance broke through the dark night at last. The familiar towers with their rising parapets rose like hands of God to tear the sky. Allison sucked in cold rain and bits of ice, but it didn’t matter. She could see the end. Home.


There you have it! I hope you enjoyed today’s post! I also hope that you take these steps into consideration during your current or next project. If you have other rules for “showing vs telling” or alternative feelings on this topic PLEASE leave a comment and help educate our growing community here. Please link us to some of your work or your blogs!

As always:

I’m excited to read what you’re writing!

Personal Anecdote, Writing 101

Book Progression Update: “A Memoir”

We are OFFICIALLY nearing the halfway point my friends! Thank you so much for your love and support on this amazing journey towards the publication of my FIRST poetry collection. Without your continued support and encouragement, this would have taken so much longer. This community has truly been an invaluable resource!

Thank you.

Please remember that [great] writers surround themselves with positive voices and honest colleagues. No writer is an island!

For those of you who are new and don’t know, “A Memoir: Life in Poetry,” is my first full-length collection of poems. These pieces were all carefully chosen, or specifically written, for this collection. It truly is the details of my life, as I saw and experienced and processed it, through the poetic form. This collection was not always easy to write. As I told you in my previous post: Writing about the past can be very painful and uncomfortable. But, it allows us to open doors and let the light shine instead of choosing to sit in cold darkness.

Don’t be afraid to open old wounds as you explore your work, whether it’s fiction, nonfiction, poetry, or anything else in between. The more you endeavor to pour out, the more you’ll get in return. And the more your readers will get as well.

The healing power of writing this book has been phenomenal. I pray that, as you write your own stories, you allow the singular truths and foundational experiences of your past to roll through you into the text in such a way that it not only brings peace to your inner being but also solace and solidarity to the inner being of those reading it. I wrote in my preface that:

A memoir is best defined as a collection of memories that have enough bearing on a life to necessitate passing on a physical record. Memoirs oftentimes have more impact than autobiographies because of their brevity and poignancy. The most worthwhile experiences of a life compiled into an overarching message anthologized into a single theme that defines the writer or their unique experience…

Except, I think of it, not as a collection of memories, as much as a collection of moments. I make this distinction since not every poem I’ve written springs from a complete memory or story. Some of them come from simple moments in time when a thought or realization came to me or from a coming together of several moments all at once. Besides, it is my firm belief that life is not lived from day to day or memory to memory, but, in its simplest form, from moment to moment.

I hope you enjoy the journey of these moments with me. To celebrate how close we are to the finish line, I’m going to include one never-before-published piece from my new collection, “A Memoir: Life in Poetry,” which is set to release this Summer 2019!


the graveyard is my favorite place

the graveyard is my favorite place.
the finish line, the end of the race.
it holds no lies, no deceit.
it’s where we all must one day meet.

only here will enemies find their peace together.
only here will men lie in equal weight and measure.
only here will differences not cause strife.
here is where most men will celebrate their life.

the graveyard is my favorite place.
though it knows no language, it speaks of grace.

©2018 by MéShelle Fae

Personal Anecdote, Writing 101

How to Write from Your Past [Happy Mother’s Day!]

Writing is a deeply personal experience that, when done correctly, pulls a lot of you as a creator. You are required to be an archaeologist of your own mind and heart. What does that mean you ask? Glad you did. An archaeologist doesn’t just dig up old dirt and bones. They are detectives whose ultimate goal is to find the truth in the past. Each piece of history they pull out of a mountain, a desert, the underground, or the ocean is another part of the larger puzzle of an ancient mystery.  Writers have to be like that. You can’t just take a cursory glance at the surface level of your feelings and tell us that you’re hurt. You have to dig to a place that you forgot existed and piece together the mystery that you couldn’t see the in past.

The better you get at it, the more difficult it can be. I can always tell the difference between writers who are playing in the sand and those who are digging deeply and asking the hard questions.

This is something…I’ll admit…has been an ongoing challenge for me. It is only with great difficulty that I’ve been able to get through my current project, “A Memoir.” It’s my first collection of poetry, but I think of it as a nonfiction collection of stories, moments, and reminiscences of people that heavily influenced me to become the person I am today written in the poetic form. I chose to write my memoir in the form of poetry because that is the most honest medium for me to write about my own life. I’ve always expressed myself best in poetry, however, that does not mean that it’s been the easiest way for me to tell my feelings.

Taking hard and honest looks at yourself, your mess, and your pain requires many moons of personal introspection and dissection. Don’t take it lightly! Childhood traumas, first heartbreaks, abuse, past failures, loss….these are just some of the events that you’re going to have to relive. Most of us don’t want to think about them, and even if we choose to write about them…our hope is to be able to do it from a safe distance without the fear of being pulled back in and eaten by the monster under the bed known as “Regret.”

Unfortunately, [great] writing requires that we conquer fears. It demands that we face who we are with honest and accepting eyes, so that we can tell our truth. Not only because the hidden, ugly truths of our hearts will greatly influence and possibly even bring relief to others who are experiencing or have experienced the same tragedies, but also because sharing those truths will bring relief to us.

There’s a burden that is lifted the first time you can express the deepest, darkest parts of yourself without fear or reservation. There’s a weight that immediately dissipates and is replaced by a breath you had no previous knowledge of holding. Truth is a beautiful, magical, and powerful thing that can wage wars and host tea parties all in the same afternoon. Let it wash over you like a spa, not like an avalanche. Be honest in who and what you are and what you’ve experienced.

And honesty…..should not just be with the hard truths…but with the fun ones as well. Tell us the joy you’ve experienced; share the blessings that have been made manifest in your life. The easy truths offer hope where the hard truths offer redemption. We need both. We need your story. The real story.

Anything else…just creates more barriers and pain.

Your truths will hurt people you love. Expect that. But it will free them too…even if they don’t see it that way at the time. You can’t allow yourself to stay locked up inside to satisfy the needs of another person. Other than unfair, it is also unwise. When you choose to remain in bondage, you are justifying the bondage of others. But when you allow yourself freedom, you are justifying the right for others to be free as well.

So…have faith, take courage, and hold to the truth. There’s only one. And it demands to be spoken.

In honor of the special occasion of Mother’s Day here in the United States, I am going to debut a piece from “A Memoir” written in honor of my mother. I pray that you hear the truths behind the words, and that it encourages you to find your own.


All Rights Reserved - Warner Bros
Creating Your Perfect Story Arc, Uncategorized, Writing 101

Always Remember: Side Characters are Main Characters

I read a lot of romance [more than I care to admit family…even to you], and my favorite trope of long-running romance series is their tendency to give every character mentioned their own title role in a book. Some authors, like JR Ward in her Black Dagger Brotherhood series, do this masterfully. You read the novels demanding to understand how it’s possible that every Joe Blow that walks across the page from the star-studded hunk to the introverted janitor can find love, but you’re still chilling on Saturday afternoons with a pint of Ben & Jerry’s and these love novels. [And you believe it!?]


Unfortunately, not all writers can do this. Some of these series are contrived at best, insulting to your intelligence at worst. But why? Same trope…same flavor of Ben & Jerry’s? Right? Well…not exactly.


Many authors treat side characters as though they’re just that…only relevant to what’s going on in the sidelines. They give no thought to the important purpose these characters and their personalities bring to the story or how they can influence the greater scope of the work. Most importantly, they forget that side characters are the main characters of their own unique and individual storylines. They should be treated with the utmost care and respect.


For a great example, look to the graphic accompanying this article. Originally Robin was an afterthought that took root in Bob Kane’s and the other writers’ minds as a way to tract younger readership and create a “Holmes-Watson” dynamic for the Caped Crusader. Pretty soon, however, the character AND title of Robin became their own movement. Whole comics, teams, TV shows, and movies would be centered on or heavily feature this character or a character with this role. He’s not only considered as one of history’s greatest sidekicks, but he’s also repeatedly documented in the top 20 comic book characters/heroes of all time.


So how do you protect yourself from falling into the trap of sidelining side characters? Easy! Take time to develop a short backstory or history for the characters you plan to mention more than twice in your story. Even if it’s only a few notes about their origin or motivations, have a solid understanding and appreciation for who they are and what they bring to the overall plot line. This will help you to not only have a stronger voice when you write these characters, but it will help you have a better sense of the entire story you plan to write.


And you never know… They could show up later as having a larger role than you originally intended. The person you mention in passing in the first paragraph could be the key to your plot resolution in the last chapter. So, [great] writers, take care: the side characters you threw in to carry your plot line today could become the leads in your bestseller tomorrow.


Do you have any great tidbits or tips when it comes to character development? How do you create engaging personalities for your work? What should we talk about in our next article? Leave a comment below, and don’t forget to subscribe to our page and follow for more great insight!


As always, I can’t wait to read what you’re writing!