50 Sure-Fire

Storytelling Tricks!


Click on the book to
read it online for free

 Also available in Paperback
and for your Kindle

Free Resources



Home Mail: customer-service@storymind.com

Writing Software



Contact Us - About Us - Lowest Price Guarantee - Shipping - Return Policy


Copyright Melanie Anne Phillips - Owner, Storymind.com, Creator Storyweaver, Co-creator Dramatica



Write Your Novel
or Screenplay
Step by Step!

$29.95

StoryWeaver Idea Spinner

Banish Writer’s

Block Forever!


$19.95

Articles on Writing Free Online Writing Classes in Streaming Video

Predicts Your Story’s Perfect Structure!

$99.95


Dramatica

Interactive
Index Cards


$19.95


Throughline

Follow Us

Follow Us at Storymind.com Free Bonus Package The Writer's Survival Kit Bonus Package 12 Hour Story Structure Class Learn Story Structure

Our Free 113 Part Writing Course in
Streaming Video

Secrets

of Story

Structure

Our Three Hour
Audio Program

Secrets of Story Structure Introduction to Structure

2 Hour Program In Streaming Video

Movie Magic Screenwriter - Formats while you write!

$149.95


Automatically formats while
you write!

How to Write Your Novel Write Your Novel Step by Step (Home Page)

Our 200 Page
eBook filled with
our Best Tips

Free Book - 50 Sure-Fire Storytelling Tricks! Master the Art of Storytelling

With Our
50 Sure-Fire
Storytelling Tricks!

Dramatica Writer's DreamKit

$49.95


Writer’s DreamKit

Trick 44

Multi-Story Formats

Other than subplots, Multi-Story Series can contain several stories that are not related at all. In this case, there may be two or more completely independent sets of characters who never cross paths. Or an author may choose to interweave these independent stories so that the characters come into contact, but only in an incidental way. In a sense, this form is sort of a “spatial anthology” wherein multiple stories are told not in succession but simultaneously.

Perhaps the most complex form of the Multi-Story Ensemble Series is when both subplots and separate stories are employed. Often, the subplots and the separate stories both use the principal story’s characters as well as characters that do not come into play in the principal story.