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Published by Cadet Davis at 9: Tell us enough about the book to make us want to read it. The more we can surmise about the plot, the better. Do not use imaginary place names. I think the place names most appealing to prospective readers are those that use English words, like the Temple of Doom.

We can guess what a temple of doom is. I have no idea who Ekwamedha is. Why should I care about him? The only timeI can remember it actually working is Barbara Bloodbath.

Giving us the profession means you can cut out an imaginary word from the title. It will also make it easier for readers to determine whether they are interested. One-word titles are generally ineffective. Your readers are patient enough that they will easily make it through three or four words. By adding a few words, you can tell us more about the plot and come off as less cheesy and formulaic like Trapped, Them!

Acronyms generally make for weak titles. In your titles, please pick every word carefully not because they have the first letter to make an acronym. If your target audience is older than 13, this could be fatal. If you use an [adjective] [noun] title, the adjective has to be unusual. Do not use any acronyms that readers will not understand. As far as titles are concerned, acronyms are the most dangerous kind of imaginary word. If possible, identify any element of your story that sells itself.

Many readers will give your story a closer look if you advertise that it has a plot element they are fond of. But keep in mind that you still have to distinguish yourself from other vampire or dragon stories. The title absolutely has to be written for the benefit of prospective readers. Contrasting elements are another way to spark the imaginations of readers. When you use unexpected elements together, it makes readers wonder more about how the story will tie them together.

In contrast, if the elements of the title interact in boring ways, like King Arthur and Excalibur, then the story will probably sound boring. I was going to use this chapter and possibly the next to establish the mood. Adrian would describe the dirty streets, murder scenes, and violent drama he passes frequently. He goes throughout his school day encountering bullies, bitchy teachers, and the atmosphere of the school.

A fight breaks out and one of the boys is killed, and all the kids scattered being chased by the thugs. He is chased into a part of the city that is unknown to him, but he escaped.

Adrian hears bits of the conversation, he hears that this city is the ideal place and that it would drastically alter the city. About the fifth chapter, mass alien contact begins, Adrian is one of the first contacted having the alien stake.

Adrian is terrified, Jimelly having Adrian trapped in a water prison tells him about the upstarting contest and gives him an invitation to apprenticeship. Adrian absolutely refuses, Jimelly lets him go but bus him so that he can track him, an aspect of his eccentricity. This is were the contest begins and Adrian goes into training.

Mac on 23 Nov at 4: Mac on 23 Nov at 6: Now, it may not actually be boring, but I think readers would be more likely to give your book a chance if the first chapter sounded more interesting. A Haven in Hell sounds OK. Second, it raises geeks-vs-the-world concerns like Soon I Will Be Invincible suffered from well, drama guys in this case, but you get my point hopefully. However, I like that he runs away into an unknown part of the city.

Ragged Boy on 23 Nov at 6: Mac on 23 Nov at 8: I also have a more geeky and convoluted source that is probably better suited for a college term paper. Even the table might be hard to read, so let me try to decipher it with you. They considered a number of studies that looked at how same-sex education and co-education stacked up on different measures of performance.

So, if you were going to look at these results in a broader way, you could draw conclusions like this. If you wanted to argue that same-sex education improved the performance of students, you could say something like this.

Lell on 02 Dec at 2: Emma, by Jane Austen. Jonathan Strange and Mr. A Rose for Emily. Brett on 02 Dec at 3: People probably read those books because they were familiar with the author already. Frankenstein, but this was written in a period where books were rare and people were less likely to screen books by what titles seemed interesting.

Point is, these are different times. Mac on 02 Dec at 6: This is not to say that modern titles cannot use character names, just that such titles are very likely to be mediocre or poor.

Among the fantasy titles I can think of that used names well, usually the names were used to supplement a longer title. Barbara Bloodbath, for example. Lell on 02 Dec at 8: And yes, I agree, none of those authors are considered amateurs now.

But everybody has to start somewhere, even those guys. Which, frankly, sounds like a bad snuff-film. As the acronym goes, YMMV. Thanks for saving me that google search at three a. Mac on 02 Dec at 9: In lieu of an exhaustive survey, I glanced at the New York Times bestseller list for paperback mass-market fiction. Of the 35 titles, none include a character name. On the other hand, the New York Times bestseller list for paperback trade fiction has 5 character names among the top 35 titles: Loving Frank [about Frank Lloyd Wright].

I was not particularly impressed by 4 or 5, although they sold pretty well. I would interpret this as fairly strong evidence that the most effective titles which correlates with but is not identical to which books sold the most, I feel generally do not have names.

Do you have any suggestions on using names to appeal to modern prospective readers that are not familiar with your work? David on 26 Dec at 4: I love the site cause it covers everything from superhero teams to how to make them work. Anyways, the title of my story and team is currently Hyper Hero Force.

I sent you this a while back and you said I should change it to something more sober sounding. What did you mean by that? I personally like Team Hero, but if you can offer any more ideas it would help greatly. Also, your site said you review stories. Could I send in my story for review? X-Men would probably have a higher age group. Team Hero could work, but it seems a little simple. Justice Fighters sounds a little like Justice League. Silent Justice would be good if they are a bit vigilante, dealing with the criminals themselves instead of handing them over to the police.

If you ask B. Mac, he can set up a review forum for you. All you have to do is post a little at a time and we will leave comments on the structure and such for you. Most of the regular posters have one.

Ragged Boy on 26 Dec at 6: Mac on 26 Dec at 7: That helps me gauge the target audience, the mood, the genre, etc. David on 26 Dec at The story begins in another dimension, with a year old half-human girl getting cruelly beaten again. This is a daily event for her. It had happened from as far back as she could remember, for no reason at all.


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Total 3 comments.
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