Author has written 1 story for Naruto.
Hello to all you people of the world. For the most part, I am an avid reader of many, many things. My absurdly long favorites list is a testament to this. I apologize in advance for any difficulties navigating it.
And while I can appreciate many works, I hold myself to my impossible standard of perfect before I publish anything of my own. Beware, someday I may get over this and use this site as a dumping ground for every worthwhile work I have ever made.
The things I find that make "good writing", in my humble opinion, are really a few key things.
Consistent Characters/ Character Development
Are your characters real ( do they express emotions and actions prevalent to their situation) and consistent with them selves? Or are they sporadic and change frequently without cause to fit your plot line? I believe that as characters are people (unless they're not, in which they follow their own rules. Which should be followed.) they should behave as people. People don't suddenly change for no reason. Document their change and record their progress or regression. The audience often looks for character they can identify with, so make them understandable. Or if this is not what you as an author wants, make sure you highlight what makes your character different and in some way explain why this is.
Well Developed Plots
There are many, many ways to create a good plot, and even more to ruin one. There are plot lines and plot twists, and they are the reasons why you have everything from tearjerkers to gut busters, and everything in between. This is the heart of your creativity, and it is essentially the soul of any work (beyond your characters, who are the people who execute your plot.) After all, actions can speak louder than words, as can any non-action. Choose carefully what you wish to reveal and when. There is (or should be) significance in the timing, or pacing, of your plot! This is often which will make a work thrive, or die. Your plot should be made of all things, believable. Jumping from one topic to the next may be satisfying in the authors head, but usually makes for poor writing as you just have made your audience skeptical, confused, or even a tad angry.
Grammar, Vocabulary, and Spelling.
This is the final leg of the “good writing" tripod. Though each of these is important enough to have their own category, they each accomplish the same point; how are you to convey your story? Any time you have to puzzle the meaning of what the author is trying to say detracts from the overall experience of the audience. While breaking the rules of grammar may occasionally drive your point home, they provide a set rhythm (as well as an understanding) that, offset with elevated vocabulary, will draw more of your targeted audience.
Blanket Disclaimer: I own nothing but my own, obvious creations. All recognizable content is not mine.
For or now, this is likely all you need to know about me.