Create a tale using solely conversation. Attempt to portray everything from feeling to movement in the surroundings just via the characters' words. To keep things simple, if you're not utilizing play formatting, confine the plot to a discussion between two characters.
Conversation is one of the easiest ways to tell a story because it doesn't require any other tools than your ears and your voice. You can use dialogue to describe what each character is thinking or feeling, and you can even use it to show action through speech. For example, you could have a conversation about what kind of music someone likes and then use this information to paint a picture for the reader about how that person feels about different artists.
The beauty of dialogue is that you don't need anything else to understand it. No matter who is speaking or what they are saying, you always know who believes what and why they believe it. You can infer so much from a single sentence that doesn't necessarily relate to the topic at hand! For example, when Simon says "You cheated on me," I know that he must feel betrayed because Adam lied to him. He didn't cheat on him; therefore, there must be another reason why Simon thinks this of his friend.
As long as you are describing what characters are thinking and feeling, you aren't writing fiction; you are writing opinion pieces that happen to be told in sequence.
Dialogue is an essential literary device when employed well in a literary work. Dialogue allows authors to stop in their third-person description of a story's action, characters, environment, and so on, which might appear disconnected to the reader if it is too long. By including actual conversations, authors are able to bring these elements to life and enhance the storytelling experience for both author and reader.
Dialogic works include novels, short stories, plays, and movies. A movie can be considered dialogic because it contains not only spoken words but also actions with verbal undertones such as nodding heads or shaking fists. Even a television program consists mainly of dialogue: discussions between the characters and the social interactions they provoke. In all these cases, language is used to communicate ideas through the medium of conversation.
In literature, dialogue often serves as a form of exposition. The characters discuss or argue topics before them; therefore, including detailed descriptions of these conversations brings these topics to life and helps the reader understand them better. For example, in George Orwell's novel 1984, O'Brien describes the history of language while sitting in a pub with his colleagues. Although this scene takes place early in the book, it is still considered dialogic because it gives further insight into these men as characters and into what is meant by "history of language" from O'Brien's point of view.
Furthermore, dialogue is useful in character development.
Character interactions bring stories to life. Dialogue breaks up long blocks of text and helps writers to vary the pace of their story. Well-written conversation teaches readers about the characters of those uttering it, and knowing how to employ speech in a tale assists the writer to move the plot along.
There are three main purposes for using dialogue in writing: description, exposition, and narrative drive.
Dialogue can be used to describe the setting of a story, or the atmosphere in which the events take place. It is also useful when you want to explain what kind of device someone uses to communicate, such as email, texting, voice mail, etc.
Speech is usually used to explain why certain things have been done or not done. For example, if I wanted to explain that Lucy decided not to send Fred an email, I could say "Lucy said she'd talk to him about it later". Writing dialogues this way allows the author to expand upon the character's thoughts without having to go back and insert new paragraphs every time they change their mind about something.
Last but not least, well-written conversations can be used to drive the story forward.
You may compose a tale without any conversation. You may also write a tale based just on conversation. You can and should do whatever you want in a work of fiction. There have been many, many stories written without dialogue. The most famous example is "The Arabian Nights" by Arabian writer Antoine-François de Saint-Aubin. These stories were originally sung by musicians as they were read aloud by storytellers. Today, people sometimes call such tales bard songs because they are often about heroic deeds or love stories.
He told me he had seen me dancing at the wedding and had been very impressed. So one night when we had dinner together he began to talk about what it would be like to take me upstairs to his room. I was a little nervous at first but then I felt comfortable with him so I said OK. We went up to his room and he asked me if I wanted anything to drink. I said yes, maybe something cold. He got us both drinks and sat down on the edge of his bed. He took off his shoes and socks and rolled up his pants legs, showing off his beautiful white feet. I stared at them for a while before asking if he wanted to see my dance partner and his eyes nearly popped out of his head. "Your what?" he asked. I laughed and said yes, I have another boyfriend who comes from a big family.