Can we really do whatever we want, or do we limit ourselves based on circumstances? Focusing within the realm of fiction, how much freedom do we truly have in telling stories? If I were to write the tale of John [left] and Trishna [right], comprising a majority segment of “The Story,” exactly as I wanted, would it sell? Would it matter? Is that why we tend to compromise, accept our fates, and don’t challenge ourselves?
Spoilers?: Minor (character brainstorming, perhaps)
WANNA READ A WINDING THOUGHT PIECE ABOUT FICTION AND REALITY? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!
“The Story” is a thorough commentary on reality. The series of fiction tales will explore the grime and glitter of our reality – what happens, what should happen, and what should not happen – from multiple perspectives, starting with Sammohini and Jane and concluding with our main characters John [left] and Trishna [right]. John and Trishna start college and join their college’s Accessibility Rights Club, participating most in the ARC’s Artistic Development Events. Here’s what they’ll find:
Spoilers?: Minor (College Arc musings)
WANNA CONSIDER HOW IF YOUR COLLEGE ISN’T ALL ITS CRACKED UP TO BE THAT, MAYBE, YOU SHOULD DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!
“College is a time for challenging your opinions.” What if those challenges include the training you’ve been inflicted either by others or by yourself over perceptions over your self-worth, values to others, or overall sense of self-confidence? In “The Story,” John [left] and Trishna [right] are two characters facing constant adversity, but they also have a strong friendship and bond that enables them to work together. How will their opinions change after they attend college?
Spoilers?: Minor (college’s fiction/nonfiction character-building)
WANNA READ ABOUT HOW THE MORE YOU PUT INTO [X] THE MORE YOU GET OUT OF IT? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!
If there were one day of the year to practice healthy self-respect, it’d be your birthday. We continually sacrifice ourselves for others throughout the year. Why not reclaim our autonomy on our birthdays? Do what you enjoy doing most, do nothing, or do something ambitious! In “The Story,” Trishna [right] and her family have that attitude toward birthdays, so when John [left] has his first birthday as part of “the family,” it’s a culture shock.
Spoilers?: Minor (just character building)
WANNA CONSIDER THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN ARROGANCE AND CONFIDENCE IN REGARDS TO HOW YOU TREAT YOURSELF AND OTHERS ON YOUR BIRTHDAY? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!