A strong female character in fiction is often seen as a set personality - cold, vicious, doesn't take any BS type of girl. But why?
For this list, highly popular series like Percy Jackson and the Olympians and Harry Potter are not listed, because most likely you all have heard of them.
I found this while looking around, and decided to try it out using the main character of my current novel-in-progress. This is from his character at the start of the story.
During this episode, Arthur finds a magic horn that lets him talk to his dead father, Uther, but accidentally releases his father's ghost onto Camelot. Or at least that's what Gauis says the problem is. But I don't think that was Uther's ghost.
As an action, adventure, and fast-paced fan, the fact the Shannon Hale's The Princess Academy and Books of Bayern are some of my favorite series may seem a little odd. There are many things I absolutely love about this book, but if there's one thing that stands out above it all it's her character development. Both her male and... Continue Reading →
The number one problem with romance, as I said above, is when the chemistry seems forced. When two characters are forced together for no reason other than because they need to be in a relationship, it comes across as... well, forced. Force relationship are dry, and much worse than letting characters stay single.