POV Flow Chart (via Writer’s Circle)

This is interesting. I am still not sure what one I use. I think it’s a hybrid of both.



Published by: Kawanee Hamilton

Kawanee was born in Alexandria Louisiana but her first real memories are of Russellville Arkansas. She's always loved to read, and has always had an vivid imagination. She grew up in a house where almost everyone read, they didn't need a TV although she could still be found planted on her butt in front of her grandma's TV watching cartoons on Saturday mornings. She made up her first story with her mother when her cat died; it was about where pets go when they die. She continued to create stories from bad dreams she had and her dad would help her change nightmares to stories. They would sit up in a chair until the scary went away. He told her that: "Dreams, good or bad, are just stories your mind makes up. You are the author of your dreams; if you don't like them rewrite them. " She was hooked and has continued to read and write stories drawing from dreams, sights and just pure imagination. She just recently decided she'd like to try and get published and fail than wonder what if. Her story continues but where it goes from here is up to you, the Reader... She hopes you'll join her in finding out where her journey goes from here!

Categories Randomness9 Comments

9 thoughts on “POV Flow Chart (via Writer’s Circle)”

  1. POV is a difficult writing choice and much more difficult to adhere to (to which to adhere if we are being as precise with grammar as with POV). Of the four, 1st POV and Objective Observer are the most difficult to write because the narrator has so little direct access to critical information and the temptation is so great to reveal it. In my first novel (unpublished written in college) I had my narrator hide in his lover’s closet with his ear to the door to find out if his lover was cheating on him (which every one else would have known).

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