(Done paper) 2.Have another character describe the main character; focus on how he/she appears to someone else. Think about “Cathedral.”

//(Done paper) 2.Have another character describe the main character; focus on how he/she appears to someone else. Think about “Cathedral.”

(Done paper) 2.Have another character describe the main character; focus on how he/she appears to someone else. Think about “Cathedral.”

Assignment: Sketch #2: 2 full pages; double-spaced; 12-point font; 1″ margins.

Please have a character in mind for Short Story #1. In order to better get to know that character, select ONE of the following as a basis for Sketch #2:
1.Give your character a first-person journal entry rant about something irritating or aggravating. Let the rant go on for a page or two. You will not use all of it (and maybe not any of it) in your story, and your story does not have to be in first person, but giving your character a journal entry helps you get to know him/her.
2.Have another character describe the main character; focus on how he/she appears to someone else. Think about “Cathedral.” How did the point of view character see the others in the story? How did the others see him?
3.Have your character describe a scar he/she has. It can be physical or emotional. How did he she get the scar? How has it changed him/her since it occurred?
4.Put your character into a particular day in his/her life. This day (and you may not know what it is yet) will have a defining moment in it; a moment when the character will forever look back and see himself/herself as before and after this day. The defining moment does not have to be monumental; nothing sensational has to happen, but something must happen to change the way the main character sees the world or someone close to him/her or they way he/she views the self.

Paper Comments Assignment: Sketch #2: 2 full pages; double-spaced; 12-point font; 1″ margins.

Please have a character in mind for Short Story #1. In order to better get to know that character, select ONE of the following as a basis for Sketch #2:
1.Give your character a first-person journal entry rant about something irritating or aggravating. Let the rant go on for a page or two. You will not use all of it (and maybe not any of it) in your story, and your story does not have to be in first person, but giving your character a journal entry helps you get to know him/her.
2.Have another character describe the main character; focus on how he/she appears to someone else. Think about “Cathedral.” How did the point of view character see the others in the story? How did the others see him?
3.Have your character describe a scar he/she has. It can be physical or emotional. How did he she get the scar? How has it changed him/her since it occurred?
4.Put your character into a particular day in his/her life. This day (and you may not know what it is yet) will have a defining moment in it; a moment when the character will forever look back and see himself/herself as before and after this day. The defining moment does not have to be monumental; nothing sensational has to happen, but something must happen to change the way the main character sees the world or someone close to him/her or they way he/she views the self.

Click to Download Solution

Purchase Solution $24

Loader Loading...
EAD Logo Taking too long?

Reload Reload document
| Open Open in new tab

Download [18.31 KB]

By | 2018-09-20T01:07:58+00:00 September 20th, 2018|English|0 Comments

About the Author:

Leave A Comment