I say general because, like all writing principles, they are subject to change. Or at least danced with it?
Or in elementary-school crossing guards? In the old pulp days, novellas were common and usually written in the hard boiled style. The younger you will develop greater self-esteem from your newfound popularity, and go on to lead a richer adult life, and have more material to write about.
This is a little more complicated and needs to be broken down into several aspects. Unity of Action aka Conflict : The conflict should be simple and easily resolved.
The more double duty, the richer the story. The editors liked it and published it, so I tried writing more of the same. It is most often concerned with personal and emotional development rather than with the larger social sphere. Despite these problems, however, the novella's length provides unique advantages; in the introduction to a novella anthology titled Sailing to Byzantium, Robert Silverberg writes: [The novella] is one of the richest and most rewarding of literary forms Even deleting one word makes a difference if you do it often.
One plot The length of the novella dictates that it have one plot.