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Rescooped by Maria Isabel Zea Gil from Creativity & Innovation
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Creative Ideas - More than 50 Ideas for Borrowing Creativity

Creative Ideas - More than 50 Ideas for Borrowing Creativity | Ves | Scoop.it
I was the guest on Wise Talk, a long-running teleconference series hosted by Sue Bethanis, the CEO/Founder of Mariposa Leadership. It was a fun conversation and quite enjoyable to answer questions ...

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Selling the Book by the Chapter

Selling the Book by the Chapter | Ves | Scoop.it
Maria Isabel Zea Gil's insight:

Yeahhh baby!

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Rescooped by Maria Isabel Zea Gil from Creatividad e innovacion
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15 Famous Quotes on Creativity

15 Famous Quotes on Creativity | Ves | Scoop.it
    The Sifter spent last night pouring over hundreds of famous and inspirational quotes on creativity. Below is a collection of our 15 favourites. Let us know which ones resonate with yo...

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Rescooped by Maria Isabel Zea Gil from Writing Rightly
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10 Tips For Writing Endings To Your Story - Writing Rightly

10 Tips For Writing Endings To Your Story - Writing Rightly | Ves | Scoop.it

"Always keep in mind what is expected in the genre you’re writing. If you’re writing a category romance, then the hero and heroine must unite at the end."


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Penelope's curator insight, August 23, 2013 4:07 PM

 

Writing endings for our stories could be the easiest thing in the world or the hardest. The best way to begin is to ponder on what kind of ending is expected for the genre in which you are writing. If you are writing a category romance, readers are going to expect the love interests to finally get together and have a happy ending. There have been exceptions (Romeo and Juliet or Love Story). If you are a reader anticipating a romantic story and happy ending, do you want to read a tragic ending? I don't.

 

The 10 tips presented should give you a great beginning to write your own ending. Check out the article for all the details.

 

1. Always keep in mind what is EXPECTED in the genre.

2. Avoid the dreaded DEUX EX MACHINE (gods taking care of it).

3. Think APPROPRIATE ending rather than satisfying ending.
4. NO MISERABLE ENDINGS for characters to no real purpose
5. Struggling? Compose an EVENT. Bring most characters together
6. REALLY struggling—go back to the BEGINNING.
7. When the story is over—STOP.
8. BEWARE of TOO MUCH BUILD UP with too quick a resolution.
9. No need to tie up every little plot string, but TIE UP MOST of them
10. EPILOGS: I kind of like them (peek into the future)

 

 

***This review was written by Penelope Silvers for her curated content on "Writing Rightly"***

 

Link to the original article: http://debravega.wordpress.com/2013/08/18/10-tips-for-writing-endings-to-your-story/

 

 

 

Kimberley Vico's curator insight, August 24, 2013 12:40 AM

Like a strong beginning, you ought to have a good ending ~ in any story!  Give it a try...!

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Leadership Development Report - The HR Director Magazine

Leadership Development Report - The HR Director Magazine | Ves | Scoop.it
Leadership Development Report The HR Director Magazine The exemplars of this are leadership teams that are represented by a diverse range of people and there is much evidence that such diversity is combining to deliver leadership that is well...
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Doing. Creative Ideas & Inspiration Blog

Doing. Creative Ideas & Inspiration Blog | Ves | Scoop.it
Doing. Creativity is not all about changing the world or pushing boundaries. It’s not centered on breaking the status quo or creating some timeless invention. There are no desperate leaps towards some...

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