Writing Great Fiction: Storytelling Tips and Techniques

Course No. 2541
James Hynes,
Novelist and Writing Instructor
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273 Reviews
89% of reviewers would recommend this product
Course No. 2541
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What Will You Learn?

  • numbers Learn how to create and develop meaningful fictional characters - both major and minor.
  • numbers Explore the dynamics of good dialogue, and learn how to integrate it into a narrative.
  • numbers Distinguish between points of view to determine which one will work best for your story.
  • numbers Investigate the pros and cons of writing drafts - and the importance of revisions.
  • numbers Get a realistic, business-oriented view of how to make a living as a fiction writer.

Course Overview

Whether you’re huddled around the campfire, composing an email to a friend, or sitting down to write a novel, storytelling is fundamental to human nature. But as any writer can tell you, the blank page can be daunting. It’s tough to know where to get started, what details to include in each scene, and how to move from the kernel of an idea to a completed manuscript.

Writing great fiction isn’t a gift reserved for the talented few. There is a craft to storytelling that can be learned, and studying the fiction writer’s techniques can be incredibly rewarding—both personally and professionally. Even if you don’t have ambitions of penning the next Moby-Dick, you’ll find value in exploring all the elements of great fiction.

From evoking a scene to charting a plot to selecting a point of view, Writing Great Fiction: Storytelling Tips and Techniques offers a master class in storytelling. Taught by acclaimed novelist James Hynes, a former visiting professor at the famed Iowa Writers’ Workshop and the University of Michigan, these 24 insightful lectures show you the ins and outs of the fiction writer’s craft.

More than just delivering lectures, Professor Hynes offers the first steps of an apprenticeship, showing you not only how fiction works but also how to read like a writer. Here you’ll find explications of novels and stories across the ages:

  • Rediscover classics such as Jane Eyre, Bleak House, Middlemarch, Mrs. Dalloway, and others.
  • Gain new insights into bestsellers such as the Harry Potter and Game of Thrones series.
  • Explore the world of literary fiction, from Chekhov’s “The Kiss” to Marilynne Robinson’s Housekeeping.
  • Reflect on what makes characters such as Anna Karenina and Sherlock Holmes so memorable.
  • Find out how to create suspense like Dashiell Hammett, George Pelecanos, and John le Carré.

In addition to showing you how the elements of fiction work, this course is an interactive toolkit. Professor Hynes closes each lecture with an exercise to get your creative juices flowing. Only you know what story you want to tell, but the many examples and writing prompts in these lectures will get you from thinking about writing to the act of writing—often the toughest part of any project.

Begin with the Basics

William Faulkner once said that writing a novel is like a one-armed man trying to hammer together a chicken coop in a hurricane. That may be an exaggeration, but finding your way into a story can take an equal amount of creative experimentation. In the opening lectures of this course, you will learn how to:

Evoke a Scene: There is a fine art to selecting just the right imagery to bring a scene to life. Whether you’re heeding the old advice to “show, don’t tell,” or you’re seeking to create what novelist John Gardner called a “vivid and continuous dream,” scenic detail is the life-blood of good fiction. Professor Hynes shows you how to choose rich details while keeping your narrative uncluttered.

Develop a Character: When you create a fictional character, you’re creating the illusion of reality—suggesting a real person rather than replicating one. Four lectures on character development teach you how to build characters who think and act in plausible ways. See how novelists such as Joseph Conrad, Virginia Woolf, George R.R. Martin, and many others develop their believable and memorable characters.

Craft Great Dialogue: Just as characters are illusions that suggest real people, so too does dialogue suggest authentic speech. Good dialogue serves at least one of a few key functions in a narrative, such as evoking character, advancing the plot, or providing necessary exposition. A two-lecture unit sheds light on balancing dialogue with narration, with examples from the work of Charles Dickens, Alice Munro, and Toni Morrison, as well as the professor’s own fiction.

Build the Story’s Structure

Literature creates order out of chaos. To do so, you need to provide structure to your story, which can be one of the most challenging aspects of writing fiction. Among the topics you’ll study are:

Story versus Plot: Whether it’s a novel, a short story, or a blog post, one of a story’s primary functions is to keep the reader reading. One way to achieve this is by creating a compelling plot. After exploring the difference between “story” and “plot”—as defined by E.M. Forster—Professor Hynes unpacks the many techniques of storytelling, and he concludes this six-lecture unit with some thoughts about keeping momentum in relatively “plotless” fiction such as James Joyce’s “The Dead.”

Point of View: As you’ll see in this three-lecture unit, much of a story hinges on the perspective from which it’s told. From the omniscience of Middlemarch to the free indirect discourse of Light in August, and from the double consciousness of Huck Finn to the unreliable narrator of The Aspern Papers, Professor Hynes surveys the range of narrative possibilities.

Time, Place, and Pace: A story’s setting is a powerful way to create mood. Think of London in Bleak House, or Middle Earth in the Lord of the Rings trilogy. Time plays an equally important role in fiction—the era of a story’s setting, the sequence of events that occur, and the timing with which information is revealed to the reader are all pivotal elements. You’ll learn how to syncopate action and exposition, scene and summary, short scenes and long scenes, present-time narrative versus flashbacks, and more.

Drafts and Revisions: All stories must come to an end. In this course’s final unit, you’ll step back from the specific elements of scenic composition and consider the story as a whole. How do you build a complete draft? What are some strategies for revision? And what do you do when you’ve finished?

A Practical Toolkit to Get You Writing

As a working novelist, Professor Hynes is able to imbue his teaching of the elements of fiction with the wisdom of personal experience. He uses vivid examples from the history of literature as well as lessons and anecdotes from his own time in the novel-writing trenches. He shares his personal processes and techniques, and even examines specific examples where he struggled as a writer, revealing how he overcame those difficulties.

But this course is meant to be a toolkit, not an instruction manual. The beauty of fiction writing is that it’s a creative field. There are no right answers, no single way to tell a story. A wealth of exercises will get you writing so that you can practice the many techniques you learn. Along the way, Professor Hynes is an able guide, showing you what has worked for him and other novelists, and pointing out pitfalls to avoid. Writing Great Fiction: Storytelling Tips and Techniques is truly an exceptional course for anyone interested in storytelling.

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24 lectures
 |  Average 30 minutes each
  • 1
    Starting the Writing Process
    Nothing strikes fear in the heart of a writer like facing the blank page. Start your course in fiction writing with some strategies for beginnings. You'll examine several ways to ease into a story, including the "5W's" of journalism, outlines, and opening in medias res ("in the midst of things"). The good news, as you'll see, is that there are no hard and fast rules. x
  • 2
    Building Fictional Worlds through Evocation
    "Show, don't tell" is the mantra of many writing workshops. But what does this mean? Find out how to choose just the right detail to evoke a scene, develop a character, and advance your story. After arming yourself with several strategies for "showing," you'll consider when it's OK to "tell." x
  • 3
    How Characters Are Different from People
    Characters are illusions, and the illusion often hinges on how much access a writer gives us to a character's thoughts. Begin this unit on character with an examination of how writers choose which moments in a character's life to dramatize, and then consider how knowledge of a character's thoughts affects the story. x
  • 4
    Fictional Characters, Imagined and Observed
    Continue your study of character with a look at several approaches for building a character. Some writers draw from life, whereas others draw from the imagination. Some build characters "inside out," others from the "outside in." Some develop characters by psychology, others by circumstances. Professor Hynes shows you a range of options. x
  • 5
    Call Me Ishmael: Introducing a Character
    Now that you now have a wealth of strategies for developing character, how do you get your character into your story? In this lecture, you'll run through five different ways authors introduce characters. You'll also see two methods for building a story: the exploratory method and the "iceberg theory" of character creation. x
  • 6
    Characters: Round and Flat, Major and Minor
    Books come in all forms and sizes, and so do characters. Learn the hallmarks of different character types, like round vs. flat and major vs. minor. See what purpose each type of character serves, and discover the relationship between a character and his or her desires. x
  • 7
    The Mechanics of Writing Dialogue
    Shift your attention from building characters to figuring out what they should say. This lecture provides an overview of the nuts and bolts of dialogue, from the rules of punctuation to the way writers use dialogue tags to add clarity to a conversation. See how what a character says can create meaning and evoke mood. x
  • 8
    Integrating Dialogue into a Narrative
    Turn from the mechanics of dialogue to discover how it can be used to evoke character or advance the story. After surveying how dialect is a powerful tool, if used carefully, Professor Hynes shows you how writers smoothly weave exposition into dialogue, and he considers the significance of what is not said in an exchange. x
  • 9
    And Then: Turning a Story into a Plot
    Characters breathe life into your story, but without plot, even the most engaging character can fall flat. This lecture opens a six-lecture unit on plotting, a critical skill for any writer who wants to keep the reader turning pages. Professor Hynes begins the unit by breaking down story and plot into a few fundamental components. x
  • 10
    Plotting with the Freytag Pyramid
    Whether you're writing literary fiction or a potboiler, your story needs a structure. Freytag's Pyramid is the classic structure for moving a story from an initial situation through a series of conflicts to a resolution. Examine every stage of the pyramid with examples ranging from The Wizard of Oz to Middlemarch to Game of Thrones. x
  • 11
    Adding Complexity to Plots
    Now that you've learned the basic elements of storytelling, it's time to go beyond the fundamentals and explore several smaller-scale techniques that can make your plot more subtle and satisfying. Your study includes the elements of suspense, flash-forwards, flashbacks, and foreshadowing. x
  • 12
    Structuring a Narrative without a Plot
    Not all stories have a traditional plot that can be modeled along Freytag's Pyramid. Contemporary short fiction, for instance, is often relatively plotless. See what drives momentum in stories such as Chekhov's "The Kiss" and Joyce's "The Dead," and then turn to "plotless" novels such as Mrs. Dalloway. x
  • 13
    In the Beginning: How to Start a Plot
    Revisit beginnings. How do you get started with a story? In this lecture, Professor Hynes shifts from the techniques of plotting to offer several clear strategies for putting these techniques into action. He also provides invaluable advice about making choices on the page: and understanding the implications of those choices. x
  • 14
    Happily Ever After: How to End a Plot
    Starting a narrative may be daunting, but ending one can be just as tricky. After discussing some famous examples of bad endings, Professor Hynes gives you tips for creating believable, satisfying endings, whether this means finding an answer to the story's opening gambit, or tracing a narrative to its logical end. x
  • 15
    Seeing through Other Eyes: Point of View
    Starting a narrative may be daunting, but ending one can be just as tricky. After discussing some famous examples of bad endings, Professor Hynes gives you tips for creating believable, satisfying endings, whether this means finding an answer to the story's opening gambit, or tracing a narrative to its logical end. x
  • 16
    I, Me, Mine: First-Person Point of View
    First-person narration can be one of the most natural ways to tell a story: but there are several important guidelines to keep in mind. Professor Hynes helps you navigate the different types of first-person storytellers, including the double consciousness, the unreliable narrator, and the retrospective narrator. x
  • 17
    He, She, It: Third-Person Point of View
    While first-person narration is an effective way to tell a story, third-person narration offers a wonderful range and flexibility, and allows you to dive just as deeply into your characters' heads: if not more deeply: than the first-person perspective. Survey the spectrum of third-person voices, from the objective and external to the interior stream of consciousness. x
  • 18
    Evoking Setting and Place in Fiction
    Time and place are critical in most recent fiction, so today's writer must know how to evoke a setting. But, as with so many techniques in this course, setting exists along a continuum, from the richly detailed (as in Bleak House) to just a few sparse details (as in Pride and Prejudice). Find out when: and how much: to describe your story's setting. x
  • 19
    Pacing in Scenes and Narratives
    Every narrative has a tempo. Some stories are short, while others are long. Some move at breakneck speed, while others linger over every detail. Discover how to strike the right balance between length and time (the pacing), between length and detail (the density), and between scene and summary. x
  • 20
    Building Scenes
    A good scene serves two functions: it advances the larger narrative, and it's interesting in its own right. How do you build compelling scenes? How do you transition from one scene to the next? Learn the fine art of moving from point to point in your narrative so that your story remains smooth and compelling. x
  • 21
    Should I Write in Drafts?
    So far, this course has focused on the individual elements of good fiction. Now that you have a complete toolkit of writing techniques, how do you put it all together to create a whole story? Professor Hynes discusses the process of writing an entire draft, and offers some words of wisdom to help you maintain momentum. x
  • 22
    Revision without Tears
    Revision is a necessary step in most writing projects. Take a case-study approach to see what techniques authors use to revise their stories. To show you the ropes, Professor Hynes walks you through his own process. Although revision can be difficult, you'll come away from this lecture confident in your abilities to get your story where it needs to be. x
  • 23
    Approaches to Researching Fiction
    "Write what you know" is a common dictum, but what happens when you run up against the limits of your knowledge? What if you want to write a story about something other than your own life? What real-life details do you have an obligation to get right? Find out how fiction writers approach the unknown. x
  • 24
    Making a Life as a Fiction Writer
    You might have a mental image of the writer as a solitary genius toiling away in an ivory tower. But writers today must be adept at both the crafting of words and the business of publishing. To conclude this course, Professor Hynes surveys the publishing landscape today and gives advice for making the leap from hobbyist to professional. x

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Your professor

James Hynes

About Your Professor

James Hynes
Novelist and Writing Instructor
Professor James Hynes is a published novelist who has taught creative writing as a visiting professor at the University of Iowa Writers’ Workshop, the University of Michigan, The University of Texas, Miami University, and Grinnell College. He has a Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy from the University of Michigan and a Master of Fine Arts from the Iowa Writers’ Workshop. Professor Hynes is the author of five works of...
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Writing Great Fiction: Storytelling Tips and Techniques is rated 4.6 out of 5 by 272.
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Constant trouble viewing Every time I access any course, I spend way too much time starting it up. I access the appropriate lecture, then click play button and NOTHING! Very frustrated user. This is not my first course, and I also have similar problem with photography course.
Date published: 2019-03-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Writing Great Fiction: Storytelling Tips and Techn The lecturer is doing a great job. At just 1/3 of my way through I’m seeing stories differently and breaking them down with a view of what to incorporate. Having written two non-fiction books already fiction has kept me intimidated and at bay for years. This course is looking like my breakthrough tool.
Date published: 2019-02-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great course! I really enjoyed this course. The professor was very interesting (if a tad repetitive) and I gained valuable information in every class. Highly recommended.
Date published: 2019-02-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Instructor Well done! I am going through it my second time and still learning a ton. He is an excellent presenter and knows his stuff, it shows.
Date published: 2019-02-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Simply explained Teacher is easy to listen to. Information is presented in an easy to understand format with plenty of references to classic books and authors. Each lesson has a short, simple assignment to reinforce what was taught.
Date published: 2019-02-12
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent presentations The instructor is well-prepared and very knowledgeable. He presents an overview then gives detailed information in each segment, building on what has been presented.
Date published: 2019-02-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent program if you aren't 19. If you are like me and have been out of school for a while, this is a great program.
Date published: 2019-02-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great so far. I'm seven lessons into the program. So far, I'm very pleased with it. I really like James Hynes. He's got the same dry sense of humor that I do. Enjoyable to watch and listen to.
Date published: 2019-02-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent Creative Writing Course Hynes condensed a lifetime into 24 perfectly-scripted and delivered lessons, each ending with an instructive writing exercise, and all filled with well-chosen examples of the greatest writing in the English language. If you want to become a fiction writer, skip the MFA. Get this set, and get started! "Bash it out now; tart it up later."
Date published: 2019-02-06
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Interesting and insightful This course is about writing fiction, primarily novels, although some of it would be applicable to short fiction. It covers all the basics: characters, plot, dialog, points of view. Hynes is an engaging and well-organized teacher and uses examples very well to illustrate his points. He lays out the general principles in a flexible, non-dogmatic way. He is a good guide for the beginner but also has comments that are useful for more experienced writers.
Date published: 2019-02-02
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Study of Literature Course While this course is not bad, per say, there are far too many references to obscure and complex literature works. I did take several literature courses in college but first - that was eons ago and second - many of the works I had never even heard of. The end of chapter exercises were helpful but I would have loved to have more examples imbedded into the lectures. For example-voice. What does first person look like. What does third person look like, etc. There were a few examples but as I learn to write great fiction, I don’t think I want to study literature unless it’s in a class setting. Reading these dozens of books to understand the examples is way overwhelming.
Date published: 2019-01-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Wonderful lectures I am enjoying my creative writing course. I will absolutely buy more. The lessons are easy to understand and very valuable
Date published: 2019-01-27
Rated 4 out of 5 by from have just started the one of the courses that I purchased and it is extremely informative about the subject. Thank you for providing such a inexpensive way to continue using the little gray cells.
Date published: 2019-01-25
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Inert Frankly I regret this purchase. The same anything-goes advice is available in countless guidebooks, with better examples. The format (speaking in erudite tones into a camera from a study with an inexplicably placed globe) could not be less dynamic.
Date published: 2019-01-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Thorough but not tedious Am loving Mr. Hynes lectures! He has experience as a teacher but most importantly a writer. I’m cruising through the lectures and feel my writing has developed from the course content and the exercises. Lots of great literature examples including more contemporary writing. Worth every penny!
Date published: 2019-01-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Nothing fluffy! Just great writing nuts-and-bolts. This turned out to be exactly what I was looking for. It is a quicker version of a detailed fiction writing course. The course contained the real meat of fiction writing without the fluffy writing advice all too many books on writing contain.
Date published: 2019-01-14
Rated 3 out of 5 by from I bought this product a month ago. You were supposed to ship me a workbook. It has not been received. Please respond to this message and ship the book post haste. Richard Rhodes #52017729
Date published: 2019-01-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Exceeded All Expectations I've been working on and dabbling with writing the same play and same novel since the 1970s. I actually majored in Journalism umpteen lifetimes ago, and have spent most of my career applying my writing skills, that included one book on business. Now retired, I felt I needed something to motivate me to finally finish both projects. This course was PERFECT! From the opening statement of the very first lecture through the entire course, James Hynes has done an exceptional job of not only getting me to think, but to think clearly about the right things and how they apply to what I'm trying to accomplish. Has the course motivated me to complete my two projects. I can answer that with a resounding YES. Even if you're not considering writing a novel or short story, but are an avid reader, this course will help you to better understand the book you're reading and the author's thought process. To say this course is enlightening would be an understatement. Do Not Pass Go, Do Not Collect $200.00. Go Directly to the Teaching Company and purchase this course. You can't go wrong.
Date published: 2018-12-29
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Many useful tips for fiction writers This is a very helpful series of lectures on writing fiction that is loaded with many useful tips along with recommended readings and exercises. The lecturer gives clear guidelines on writing along with many good examples illustrating the points he's making. I wish I'd taken this course before writing my first book of science fiction.
Date published: 2018-12-27
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Disappointed in The Great Courses Unfortunately, this is more about the company than about the course. I have emailed The Great Courses three times about this purchase. Each time, I have received a return email saying they're busy and it make take up to 24 hours to respond. Except my first email was dated November 29, and I still have not heard from them, not for any of the emails I sent.
Date published: 2018-12-10
Rated 5 out of 5 by from A must for first time or novice writers The lessons presented in this course are all pertinent and should be viewed by all first time or novice writers. James Hynes does an excellent job of presenting the material while keeping the viewers entertained.
Date published: 2018-12-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Writing Great Fiction I purchased this as a gift so I haven't seen it. I have many other titles in my collection and love them all. The subject matter is wonderfully diverse and instructors always seem a perfect choice.
Date published: 2018-11-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from One of the best Great Courses I've Heard I have a pretty substantial collection of books on writing, but this audio course seems to bring A LOT of advice on a lot of different things together in one place. It could almost replace 10 books! He talks about each topic in depth, and then reads from stories to illustrate the concepts. This is a brilliant teaching method. It really gets the point across. I'm very pleased with this course and would highly recommend it.
Date published: 2018-11-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Meaningful Examples with Clear Explanations I purchased this course about 3 weeks ago, and I found that I wanted to work with one or two lessons every day. The examples clarified the points Professor Hynes expounded in each lecture. He frequently referenced earlier information to show how things flowed together. I have only taken 2 or 3 other writing courses, but the way this course was organized and taught provided practical information for me to utilize. Excellent course. Thank you.
Date published: 2018-10-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from A complete treatment by a wonderful professor Over more than 40 years I've written four books, over 100 articles, a master's thesis, and many engineering reports -- all non-fiction. I looked to this course to broaden my writing experience. Professor Hynes is as good as it's possible to be -- with faultless delivery he mixed diverse academic background with superb personal experience. He illustrates the key concepts with examples drawn mostly from broadly familiar published fiction. His approach merged the insights of a reader with the ambition of a writer. I came to appreciate how much there is to be learned from the way what we read is presented. His exercises are amazingly insightful. This course delivered a complete treatment of the subject in a very understandable and useful way. It really doesn't get better than this.
Date published: 2018-10-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Enthusiastic teachers with great tools forlearning I’ve utilized The Great Courses for many years. For information, exciting new input, understanding enhancement, and better avenues of thinking & action start your journey with the many areas of learning ang growing with The Great Courses. Enjoy.
Date published: 2018-09-16
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Eager Eyes, No Surprise As a mediocre writer, I felt I this course would be a good investment so that I'd improve/see errors I'm not even aware of. However, it's dull when compared to with the nonfiction course--as someone already mentioned. I checked that one from the library. Anyway, I've gotten over halfway through this course, plus the last lecture. I think the author is kind and says that most of us wouldn't make it, which is probably the most useful part. Otherwise, the material is what you'd find in a brief course of fiction.
Date published: 2018-09-10
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent course! I am thoroughly enjoying "Writing Great Fiction: Storytelling Tips and Techniques". I am learning much that will improve my craft as a writer, but, as a side-benefit, I am sharpening my skills as a reader. Dr. Hynes thinks and speaks clearly, presents his material logically and sensibly, in a pleasant, engaging manner, building from the ground up. Thoughtfulness and sensitivity permeate his lectures, but his humor and creativity shine through as well. I especially appreciate his illustrative use of texts from the classic canon, including the works of Melville, Twain, Austen, Conrad, Chekhov, Tolstoy, Wolff, etc. (as well as his own books) to highlight his points and provide examples of method and style. This is a fully-realized course, broad in scope, yet depthful enough to give a developing writer a solid toolkit, valuable insights and clear direction by which to mature.
Date published: 2018-09-07
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Professional and engaging For any level fiction writer, novice or experienced, James Hynes provides a road map to the art (and science) of writing a novel. Some may consider the presentation to be a bit dry, but the points covered are well illustrated.
Date published: 2018-09-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent courses I have bought cooking and writing courses, which both are very informative and easy to stay interested. I enjoy the teachers and the guide books that have come with the courses.
Date published: 2018-08-29
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