Jackson Pollock Taught Me To Write
An ideal painting means it is abstract. You will always come face to face with it. I once had a review for my pictures a while back stating that it does not have any beginning or an end. That certain review was not meant to be a compliment or some sort bit it was, stated Jackson Pollock.
If you ever come upon a review from a certain Jackson Pollock, you will really feel intrigued or mesmerized by it. His works, you can say, is very far from being simple. He will not stop tracing lines on his works. After reaching the other end of a painting, he will then begin at the same exact mark on the opposite end.
You can define Jackson Pollock’s works as endless.
Every time I write my fiction, I try to be like Pollock. The endings would usually give me a hard time every time I write on my fictions. It will always concern me on where I finish on my fiction. Will I finish it by killing my characters? Will my characters have a happy ending? Every time I write, these questions will always be present about the ending of my fiction.
Jackson Pollock taught me that endings must be an issue.
Your audiences and the characters of your fiction will have an impact on the most important thing about your story, its consistency. On the beginning of your narrative, if you introduce someone or something, you must follow it up on the third part of your story.
Losing track of the main point of your narrative will result if you put your focus too much on your ending. If you continue on doing this, you will then create a narrative that is insanely linear and also awfully messy.
Another thing to keep in mind is to have a wide imagination in character creation. An example is when you create a character that is a dentist at Grand Family Dentistry. You can always make the character more unique by adding that during his spare time, this eccentric dentist solves mysteries.
In the course of the narrative, the ending will not matter even if the question “who’s done it?” arises. How you develop the character through the different course of events on the narrative is the only thing that matters.
Your narrative will have a stereotypical plot if you focus on how the dentist uncovers the mystery of the killer and on how he did it. By doing this you are will be writing a very predictable outcome of the story.
Everything else will be put on proper placing if you will start to focus on how the course of the investigation will change the dentist. The end of the product will not give you joy in creating the story, but the joy will be seen on the act of doing it, this is understood by Jackson Pollock. The works of Jackson Pollock has proven this to be precise.