As readers, we hate when the author kills a character, especially if it’s one we liked. As authors, all we can think about is how to make the character’s life more difficult. It seems contradictory if you ask me. However, the things we hate also draw us to the books to begin with. For example, when I read the third book in Veronica Roth’s Divergent series, I was angry. I couldn’t believe she killed the main character. I happened to complete the series around the time the movie Divergent came out, so I refused to go see the movie. Then a couple months later I see previews for a movie called “If I Stay.” Luck have it, this movie is based off a novel. So, I picked up the novel. Now, I haven’t had a chance to read it yet, but based on what I saw of the previews the main character gets into an accident and is fighting for her life. Another example would be “The Fault In Our Stars.” The main character is fighting for her life, but likeable hero (so to speak) dies. Do you see the problem?
Published by AuthorKrysFenner
Krys Fenner has been infinitely passionate about writing and helping people for as long as she can remember. To date, she has published several books, numerous poems, and is now avidly working on a Dark Road series. Krys received an Associate of Arts in Psychology and has nearly finished her B.A. To find out more about Krys Fenner and her upcoming book releases, visit her official website: www.krysfenner.co View more posts