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Do you ever like minor characters more than main characters ( i.e. Uriah from Divergent)?

Created by [J3w3l] | 348 Responses
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It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

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It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

It depends on what I'm reading. If the author successfully creates a compelling main character who carries the plot and drives the story well until the end, then the main character is who I focus on, but I find that the side characters often shine brighter, especially if the main character fails to be a well-developed one. There's also a time when the side characters shine, which is during their bonding and deaths. If the book is focused around war, you're sure to lose the main characters friends. And if the side characters die, you feel this little twinge in your heart.

But sometimes I prefer the side characters, because they're proving something right but the main character ignores them and messes up everything or is being annoying. And when the main character messes up, it's them who steps in, but they barely get the glory afterwards.

reply

depends what I'm reading, in most books ( ones with death and destruction) I like the side characters because you know that the main character will never die so you hate them, and most of the time the main character is the reason so many people die. (example: the Maze Runner series)

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depends what I'm reading, in most books ( ones with death and destruction) I like the side characters because you know that the main character will never die so you hate them, and most of the time the main character is the reason so many people die. (example: the Maze Runner series)

reply

depends what I'm reading, in most books ( ones with death and destruction) I like the side characters because you know that the main character will never die so you hate them, and most of the time the main character is the reason so many people die. (example: the Maze Runner series)

reply

depends what I'm reading, in most books ( ones with death and destruction) I like the side characters because you know that the main character will never die so you hate them, and most of the time the main character is the reason so many people die. (example: the Maze Runner series)

reply

depends what I'm reading, in most books ( ones with death and destruction) I like the side characters because you know that the main character will never die so you hate them, and most of the time the main character is the reason so many people die. (example: the Maze Runner series)

reply

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