Stories – Understanding The Psychology Of Stories


Stories - Understanding The Psychology Of Stories

Why do we read stories? The story is a performance. We know this by the act of reading it, but there is more to the act of storytelling than simple comprehension. The acting of storytelling involves emotions, attitudes, feelings, and words.

Stories are used to evoke an emotion or to create a mood. It is our desire to feel what we read. Stories make us react in an emotional way. When we read a story, we bring to our attention to how the writer is trying to appeal to us emotionally.

All human beings are made of the same basic elements. We all have a soul, we all have a spirit, and we all have a person-hood. All this is expressed through the five senses: sight, hearing, touch, taste, and smell.

They are the only tools that can give us a glimpse into the depths of the psyche. In the “life” of stories, each tale has its own theme and character. We can call it the lives of these characters.

Psychology Behind Adult Stories

Stories - Understanding The Psychology Of Stories
Stories – Understanding The Psychology Of Stories

A child’s life begins with his conception. It has no end, except birth and death. While these tales bring up a host of emotions, the deepest ones concern to fear, sorrow, loss, and joy. A child tells his or her story before he is able to speak.

Adult stories involve accomplishment, fear, success, happiness, and sorrow. The stories we tell are our responses to the nature of things. The nature of things is change. It is our nature to seek change.

As human beings, we go from one stage of life to another. Whether we go from being a child to an adult, from an adult to a mature, or from a mature to a god, we must see newness in ourselves each time. The story of our lives is our own personal painting, our journey across life’s canvas.

How Can Describe The Story In front Of People?

Stories - Understanding The Psychology Of Stories
Stories – Understanding The Psychology Of Stories

The aim of storytelling is to get us to listen to the storyteller’s words. We are interested in what we hear and the reaction of the story. The person who is the narrator has a vision. They see something in the story and capture it by describing it.

If we cannot imagine what the person is seeing, we become excited. This is because the imagination is free. Even when we have no idea what a writer is seeing, we can picture something. Our imagination is a driving force for bringing to light the contents of a story.

Most of us enter the inner world of the mind before we are aware of it. The unconscious mind is the most important part of our experience of the world. Only when we enter the unconscious are we able to experience a certain action, thought, feeling, or a piece of experience. Most people are unaware of their unconscious mind.

Events are related to events because of the relations they have to one another. Events can be used to bring to mind events. Such events can be used to bring to our attention to new information.

Conclusion

We act as the reader when we follow the narrative of the story. We bring to the conscious mind events that we have seen in the unconscious. The unconscious mind uses a series of actions and reactions to bring to the conscious mind of the new information.

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