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The library of essays of Proakatemia


Kirjoittanut: Aman Kumar - tiimistä SYNTRE.

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Aman Kumar




Dialogue is a conversation or discussion between two or more people in a book, play, or film (Walker, P.2018). When a conversation between two or more people is written, it is called dialogue writing. Dialogue writing can be imaginary as well as writing dialogue as it is. It also shows the lines spoken by the characters in the movie, drama, or book. Freethinkers of the 20th century used dialogue as a dynamic context-driven tool to convey meaning. Dialogue is a means of expressing ideas, exchanging ideas, discussing problems, and finding mutually agreed solutions in an increasingly self-centered world. When the two agree to have a dialogue, both parties are expected to listen to each other’s views before abandoning their ideas.


Language in a dialogue


The language varies slightly according to the speaker. For example, the language of a teacher will be more balanced and meaningful than that of a student.  There will be a difference between the language of a police officer and that of a criminal.  Similarly, the language of two friends or women will be of different types. Two persons, who are enemies of each other – will have a different language. That is to say, in dialogue-writing, the gender, age, work, status of the characters should be taken care of. There are seven types of dialogue: persuasion, discovery, exploration, negotiation, discussion, information seeking, and combat. Persuasion is used in situations where there is a difference of opinion and one party wants to persuade the other to join their point of view. The goal here is to resolve the conflict by having the other party with you. Discovery is used to find an explanation for a situation and come up with a theory that makes sense in your mind. The investigation is a kind of conversation used to find evidence. The ultimate goal is to find clues to prove your suspicion. Negotiations are used in dispute situations where neither party wants to be persuaded and instead chooses to compromise. Deliberation is a dialogue used by groups that work together to find solutions to common problems. Information exploration focuses on sharing information by asking questions and asking for answers. Combative is a debate dialogue used by the parties only to consciously counter the opposition’s debate. The goal of a combative dialogue is to not let the other team win.


In dialogue writing, attention should also be paid to these things so that the syntax should be alive and more effective. The language should be simple because as simple the language will be that easy it will be for delivering the message. The use of difficult words should be kept to a minimum.  The sentences of the dialogue should not belong.  Be concise and effective.  Idiomatic language is very interesting The translator’s aim has been to render the very words of Aristophanes into English as closely and exactly as the idioms of the two languages admit, and in illustrating his author the most approved commentators and versions have been diligently consulted  Therefore, idioms should be used wherever.


Key elements in a good dialogue


For good communication, the following things should be kept in mind. Dialogues should be short, easy, and natural. The best dialogue is brief. It should be a piece of cake, not a whole cake. You don’t need to go into lengthy exchanges to reveal an important truth about the characters, their motivations, and how they view the world. There are no strict rules for avoiding dialogue in short stories, but there are some practical reasons why it might be better to avoid the fuss of long dialogue in short stories.

This is a short story, so readers may be a little overwhelmed when the dialogue is full. Short stories are fast, and many dialogues can make it faster so to speak. It may be a genre where it is better to “taste” words and styles. Imagine enjoying a little caviar instead of eating a variety of dishes (Romans). When writing a script, the author must think about the whole picture. What is the image that excites the audience in front of the scene? When writing any type of fiction, your approach must be the same. Launch a great scene without media and get it all done. It doesn’t have to be a battle scene or chase, but physical movements add momentum and tension to the story. It’s also a way to instantly attract readers. Start the scene before the climax of the action so that you can reach the climax of the scene. Also, I was most impressed with the short stories. It surprised me in a way, without much dialogue. In this sense, you create a “punch,” or story capsule, with a surprising ending to clear plot lines (lack of resolution is one of the basics). Surprise endings tend to work well with little dialogue, as it’s not what you say, but what you don’t. In this sense, concentrating a story on one character usually leaves behind a “knowledge gap” that can be used as a source of humor or an end to surprises. Accuracy, succinctness, or liveliness in dialogue.

I believe that the most important tool for writing dialogue from memory is to write it with feel and emotions. The accuracy of the dialogues is not that important. No one will believe that you remember exactly what people said. Another factor that doesn’t speak for itself is that it’s not very interesting. If you’re not funny, readers get bored and stop listening. If you do not pay the reader’s attention, you will not be able to tell them your story. Conciseness is more important than accuracy as it helps to get the reader’s attention. Even if you have a really interesting dialogue, if it is long and wordy, the reader will be frustrated and disinterested. However, the conversation should not be shortened, especially if you are trying to convey a character. However, on the contrary, you may not need to be concise because you can add personality to your character by giving it an interesting speech pattern. I define vividness as the amount of emotion that a word on a page represents. This is not necessarily happiness and can be anger, sadness, disgust, or other emotions. This is what makes liveliness the most important. It draws the reader’s attention and helps them imagine how the character feels or what the environment looks like.

In dialogues, language should be simple, natural, and close to colloquialism.  Very difficult words should not be used in it. The language should be simple so that everyone will get the message we are delivering, if the language is not simple or natural then it will be really hard to pass the message. Simple dialogues are easy to understand and they will make everyone on the same page. Dialogues should be adapted to the social status of the characters.  There should be a difference between the dialogues of illiterate or rural characters and those of educated characters.

The subject or situation about which the dialogue is about, that subject should be clarified, that is, when someone reads that dialogue, he should know what is the subject of that dialogue. 

Characters are the players in your story. They participate in scenes, move the plot forward through action and dialogue, influence each other, evolve and change. Each has its own distinct backstory, personality, worldview, and voice. When a writer does their best, digging deep into their characters, tapping into their souls, the players in our stories magically lift up off the printed page and come to life in a reader’s imagination.  Looking at our current political dialogue, there are a couple of important narratives that outweigh all the others. And those political narratives conveniently correlate with cultural vibes as well. One is conservative and one is liberal. One is republican and one is democratic. One wears camo and wall street suits. The other wears, well, whatever professors wear. So that my friends are the cloud. Not the cloud of cloud computing. But the cloud of information obfuscates deeper understanding. It’s the cloud that keeps us arguing with each other over meaningless shit that appears real. Like seeing unicorns in a fluffy cloud. Whatever happens, out there, the news picks it up and spins it into a narrative for whichever red or blue audience they happen to have. The listeners hear the narrative and filter it into their own narratives.


Characteristics of a good dialogue writing


Dialogue should have flow, sequence, logical and meaningful thought. Dialogue is great for ratcheting up the tension between characters. Dialogue can also establish the mood. It should reveal relevant information about the character. The right dialogue will give the reader insight into how the character feels, and what motivates him or her to act. Dialogue should have a rhythm so it becomes easier to read.

The dialogue should be written according to the country, time, person, and subject. Dialogue is necessary because the dialogue is a part of each story, and one of the most vital literary gadgets in an author’s playbook. Dialogue also can assist price scenes with emotion, heightening anxiety among characters or constructing suspense beforehand of a key occasion or turning factor within the plot.




Dialogue is a written composition in which two or more characters are represented as conversing. Conversation between two or more persons: the first one is a similar exchange between a person and something else (such as a computer) and the second one is an exchange of ideas and opinions organized through a series of dialogues on human rights. My meaning behind this is that as simple language we will use to express, it will be that much easier for others to understand.

The more naturalness of life in the dialogue, the more lively, interesting, and enjoyable it will be. Evaluating conversational dialogue systems remains controversial because it is difficult to quantitatively assess the performance of conversational agents or how good one agent is compared to another. It has become the target of. Moreover, one of the elusive hurdles in this dilemma is the definition of nature, as demonstrated by how well the dialogue system can maintain the natural flow of conversation without feeling awkward. As a step in defining the dimensions of effectiveness and naturalness in dialogue systems, this paper identifies and extends existing assessment methods to develop better assessment tools. This method applies to Lifelike virtual avatar projects. The beginning and end of the dialogue should be interesting. Generally speaking, your scene shape ought to replicate the tale shape. In different words, take a novel-writing technique to a scene, crafting a beginning, middle, and end. Like a tale, the start of a scene ought to have a sturdy access hook that draws the reader in.

 New scenes often mean changes in time and space. Setting a shot at the beginning of the scene helps the reader understand their direction. It also sets the tone and mood of what will be expanded on the next page. You can use the beginning of a scene to quickly explore why the protagonist was brought to this place and time. Summaries are especially useful if you’re writing in the third person and the new scene transitions to a different character. Take the opportunity to remind the reader where we left off. Be creative instead of simply updating. Keeping all these characteristics in mind, students should practice writing dialogues. This gives them an opportunity to understand the meanings and awaken their creative power. My writing skills for the longest time sucked harder than a baby on a honey-covered pacifier and I’ve only recently been made aware of things like getting into the flow, avoiding writer’s block, coming up with ideas, and creating convincing dialogue. All of these are great examples of other writers trying to help you succeed. Anything that helps you keep the words coming. An addition may not play a critical part in your story, but it will help you craft unique, memorable characters. Character is defined by action, but choosing to speak is an action that cannot be undone. So when you give dialogue to your characters, pull out the old thesaurus and choose your words carefully, wisely, or discreetly  


References:- Minnie, P.Walker.June 27, 2018, Minnie P. Walker, Author at Smart Tips for Academic Writing | Homework Lab

on June 27, 2018


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