10

I feel like advice that was given to me about writing characters of the opposite gender also applies here. Just write it as if it were a regular kiss with individuals of separate genders. Of course you may need to make exceptions for anatomy, but I think what would be more important in this is the build up to the scene, rather than the scene itself. ...


9

You haven't really provided enough details to make definitive calls for these, and to be honest you'd probably struggle to do that in the context of an SE question anyway. What I can do is give you some guidance on how you might be able to work out the classifications for yourself and see what we can do: Reader Age: As a rough guide you're talking 8-12 for ...


4

A kiss is just a kiss. It's not a gay kiss as far as writing is concerned. Lips are lips. Maybe they both have beards or something but...the same feelings and actions you would have in a hetero kiss, you would have in what you are calling a gay kiss. The real issue is this: Now if I write it I might be afraid people won't approve it. Thing is, there ...


1

Consider this article. To paraphrase, according to this article middle-grade books should have no profanity, typically have protagonists aged 10-13, have no sexual content and no graphic violence, and tend to have shallow plots. Young Adult novels meanwhile can have profanity and tend to have older, teenaged protagonists, and often grapple with more ...


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