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I was educated in this way I now abhor, rationalising everything so I can make living things thinkable, philosophical, conceptual. And maybe nothing is farther from fiction than philosophy, which is trying to enlighten the world instead of maintaining the mystery where fiction and life dwell.I feel this way, but I am practically unable to write fiction since everything I write feels too philosophical or can be criticised in philosophical categories by me.
Then, finally, the protagonist tries Y, reaches X, and all is good.
If your philosophy include the idea that you cannot escape your fate, you write about a protagonists who try to escape fate and fail, until they finally accept their fate.
Lots of artists like Artaud, Brecht, or Pirandello have extensive work on philosophical questions which gave birth to lots of essays.
So I don't get why I shouldn't be able to write fiction if they did both write philosophy and literature.
If, on the other hand, your philosophy is that you have your fortune in your hands, your proponent will go the other way round, starting as someone who thinks the whole world is against him and he has no chance anyway, until he learns how to take his life in his own hands and succeeds.
Of course there are many more possibilities here, but I think you get the idea.To put it simply, people keep reading when they want to know what happens next; i.e. At times anticipation alone is enough: even the the characters are not conflicted (meaning they are certain in their actions and beliefs and not encountering problems to overcome); the reader may be driven to turn the pages in anticipation of what comes next, especially if the author has given the reader (and not the characters) reason to be much less certain than the characters that their plan would fail miserably. "Gather your gear, we've been riding away from it for a week, and must make haste." Unfortunately for both, they couldn't know Zelof had been dead for days.So, though Julie and Karen are certain, the reader's anticipation (if the stakes are high enough and this puts their goals in jeopardy) will make them want to read on; to find out what happens when they fail.back to philosophy: There are many things that drive characters.Most of these things (love, lust, greed, a desire for safety, success, fame, financial security) are not very philosophical, just emotional.A treatise on how you believe the world works and people should behave is not a story; infodumps are not stories, philosophical arguments are not stories.Stories demand a character with a problem they want to solve, the reader wants them to solve.But real people do have philosophies of life that underly some of their decisions, and can conflict with the philosophy of others.I can write a logical character that does not believe any rapist can be redeemed, and they should all be put to death, and if the State won't do it then by Freya she So yes, some form of [philosophy / religion / beliefs] can drive a character and the plot, a conflicting set of beliefs in another character can drive another character and their opposition.In the process, we strive to create emotions in the reader ABOUT that character; so the reader can identify with her, root for her, and celebrate (or grieve) when she wins (or loses).To the extent we all have our own philosophies of life and what it is about, your MC can have them, and argue them with another character, that argues their own contending philosophy.