Not intimidating thesaurus
Everything in the plot magically fixed, and some of my characters were all “Oh!
I act this way because of my tragic ghost, but now that I’ve told you everything is okay! My secondary character Araey from is haunted by the day her adopted mother leaves to the grocery store promising to come right back, but instead is killed in a shooting.
If it really is vital to the plot, the best option would be to make it more epic (isn’t that fun anyway? However, look at whether or not you really need to share and play around with it.
This is ultimately going to be your own gut decision; make sure you choose wisely.
Only you’re going to know what’s best for your story.
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co.
menace c.1300, "declaration of hostile intent," also "act of threatening," from O. What a flood of memories, horrid, menacing, that name evoked!
If you’re teasing up to a ghost that ends up disappointing readers, you can either (a) make it bigger or (b) just don’t explain it in the first place.
Your reader might not know why your character is the way he is, but if he still understands the thematic questions he poses and his character arc, you’ve got good subtext for your reader.
This is last on the list of ghost priorities, but if you need subtext go bust some ghosts. ) A big problem I see in story endings is a lot of them go like this: Sometimes, it’s better not to share the ghost, or you’ll have an ending that looks a lot like that.
I was on the point of saying this, but Schomberg's stare was intimidating.
"Vow it then, madame," cried the prince, furious at not intimidating his victim.Then they remained for a moment confronting each other, mute and menacing.