Expected Achievement In Writing

Ronald D. Walker

Expected achievement in writing fiction is a multifaceted question. What is your purpose? What is your motivation. What are you thinking the future will bring? What do you hope to have happen? Only a tiny percentage of authors have been fortunate and achieved more than a meager livelihood in terms of monetary success. In most cases the highly acclaimed successful authors known today labored long and hard for a meager success before some miraculous breakthrough.
https://www.amazon.com/Hobbit-J-R-Tolkien/dp/054792822X/ref=sr_1_1 is a great example.

Expected achievement in writing fiction was more a matter of labor for Tolkien for about two and a half years during 1930-32 to prepare the initial manuscript for what became known as The Hobbit . He mostly worked on the story during the university summer vacations of 1930, 1931 and 1932, finishing the initial manuscript over the Christmas holidays in 1932. It was written for whatever purpose Tolkien intended. It was judged to be a children’s fantasy novel by the English author. It was not published until the 21st of September in 1937 to wide critical acclaim, being nominated for the Carnegie Medal and awarded a prize from the New York Herald Tribune for best juvenile fiction. Did he write the story to target children?

Expected achievement in writing fiction must be realistic. He began working on the story titled The Lord of the Rings in late 1937. He completed an unfinished or unpolished draft in 1948 but by 1950 he begun working on the Appendices. During the years he worked on both and made changes to the drafted manuscript that would be compatible with the published 2nd edition of The Hobbit. When The Lord of the Rings was generally accepted for publication Tolkien made a multitude of changes. The final manuscript was sent to the publisher in 1954 and the first edition was released on the 29 of July.

Expected achievement in writing fiction was a matter of consideration as Tolkien continued making changes for an unknown length of time. It would be more accurate to say it took about 17 years from start to finish for Tolkien to write The Lord of the Rings. And yet, even after the book was published he continued to make changes. The 2nd edition of The Lord of the Rings, was published in 1965.
He died in 1973 and a subsequent addition was published in 1987 which was edited by Douglas Anderson. Another publication was done in 1994 by Harper Collins with more corrections.
Born: January 3, 1892, Bloemfontein, South Africa
Died: September 2, 1973, Bournemouth, United Kingdom

Expected achievement in writing fiction was exhibited led to my belief that his writing and purpose changed and grew through the years, as each author does. Tolkien did not live to see the highly successful film that was released on December 19, 2001, titled The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring.

Expected achievement in writing fiction should be realistic to lessen hardship and disappointment.
Write like nobody will ever read what you finally call the finished work and enjoy the experience. Hold on to your dreams and above all else, enjoy your expected achievement in writing fiction.

Expected achievement in writing fiction brings my attention to Buzzard Shields America as the second part of the three books which chronical the life of Morticius Alajandro Shields in https://www.smashwords.com/books/view/840300. After leaving Arizona, Buzzard joins his nephew, prospecting for gold in Alaska and stays in Alaska during the worst years of the Great Depression. Mining millions of dollars of gold with a group of men, Buzzard takes an orphaned Grizzly Bear cub to protect. He builds a house in the wilderness of eastern Alaska and continues mining gold in a remote valley. After the crew grows weary of the constant rigors of gold mining, two of the men visit California, while Buzzard befriends the World Heavyweight Boxing Champion and flies with him to the states. He takes a train back to Arizona, where he finds an injured man in an isolated location and goes for medical help, to save the man. They discover gold and other forms of ore.