1. #1

    Are there any good sites or wikis worth reading that dive deeply into the worldbuildi

    It's possible that with a single movie there's just not enough content for this, but whether it's /r/Cosmere or , I love getting to read theorycrafting about fictional universes.

    My girlfriend introduced me to Avatar earlier this year (somehow I'd just never seen it) and then we watched it again over the holiday. I noticed a million neat little details and also had a bunch of new questions at the end.

    For example, I noticed the horses and the flying creatures (other animals too probably) have a pair of braid-bond-things: can two Navi bond with a single horse at the same time? If not, what happens when they try? Can/do the horses bond with each other? What about other cross-species bonding, is that a thing?

    Or for another example, how often does Pandora make a full revolution around its planet? Based on the sizes/proximity of moon and planet, it seems like Pandora would experience some serious lunar eclipsing, but that doesn't seem to happen a single time during the months depicted in the film. Is it a very slow revolution so it just never happened during the movie (but when it does happen it lasts awhile)? Maybe Pandora has a fast revolution and eclipses are in sync with night (but if so what does the other side of Pandora think about this)?UC browser SHAREit MX player


    Anyway that's the kind of stuff I started thinking about this second time through and I'd love to read stuff like that other people have thought up or figured out over the years.

    If anyone can point me in the right direction that would be awesome, thanks!
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  2. #2
    A bit late reply, and you probably have found it already on your own, but this wiki is quite comprehensive: https://james-camerons-avatar.fandom.com. There are articles about everything found in the world from plants to animals to Na'vi culture.
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  3. #3
    Worldbuilding is the process of constructing an imaginary world, sometimes associated with a whole fictional universe.[1] The resulting world may be called a constructed world (or conworld). Developing an imaginary setting with coherent qualities such as a history, geography, and ecology is a key task for many science fiction or fantasy writers.[2] Worldbuilding often involves the creation of maps, a backstory, and people for the world xvpn. Constructed worlds can enrich the backstory and history of fictional works, and it is not uncommon for authors to revise their constructed worlds while completing its associated work. videoshow Constructed worlds can be created for personal amusement and mental exercise, or for specific creative endeavors such as novels, video games, or role-playing games.
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  4. #4
    Worldbuilding for speculative fiction can be a daunting task, even moreso for authors who want to create inclusive cultures that don’t unconsciously replicate colonialist structures and viewpoints filled with diverse characters that aren’t stereotypes or caricatures https://okratech.co/. This class offers writers a deep dive into key aspects of building inclusive worlds — Creating Cultures, Ideology, Religion, Cosmology, Sociobiology, Research, and more — with eight outstanding builders of speculative worlds: Max Gladstone, Kate Elliott, Nisi Shawl, Andrea Hairston, Tananarive https://outrealxr.com/virtual-worlds-dubai/ Due, Jaymee Goh, Lauren Jankowski, and Steven Barnes.
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