Prewrite Rags to Riches
Ahlea Aguilar

Rags To Riches

A young child grows up surrounded by shadowy figures who suppress and ridicule her, but through great testing she slowly blossoms into a mature figure fully worthy of her happy ending.
The basic tale behind such gems as Aladdin and Cinderella (that one's technically riches to rags to royalty and riches), this shows the character arc, from an impoverished beginning to a complete, Happily Ever After end. At the end the character should have status, riches, and a mate, and often a kingdom as well.
Key to this basic plot is the false ending, in which the hero appears to have gained her heart's desire - but it is too early, and she is too immature, so she loses it all, usually through some fault of her own (though not necessarily matched to the enormity of the loss). This loss is the most devastating blow to the hero, prior to the story's climax. In Aladdin it's the moment when the evil wizard uses the genie to steal the princess (note that the genie was lost because Aladdin failed to either keep it with him or inform his wife of the importance of the lamp).
In another example (David Copperfield by Charles Dickens), the false ending is marriage to an immature wife, who soon dies - so the hero may actually lose the thing he wanted completely, only to get a better thing (a mature wife) by the end.
Anyway, here are the stages:
A little girl named Taylor was a very lonely girl at her elementary because of the way she dress and acts around toward other people, lack of skills in sports and doses not go into style that often. During the story She find’s new way to try to fit in school. Taylor goes and searches her way in the crowed of her elementary school by looking towards others about what they like and what they wear and what is popular now.

Initial Wretchedness at Home and the Call

Far more than any other story, this is a story whose backbone is the Hero's growth arc. We start with a very young Hero in a "lowly and unhappy state, usually at home." Antagonists of various sorts "scorn or maltreat" the Hero - though that is merely "the most obvious reason" for her unhappiness.
This lasts until she receives The Call and either heads out, or is sent out, into the world.
It was a new year at in the 2nd grade and a little girl name Taylor Boyer. She thought she was going to fit in with a school crowd, but ends up no making friend’s for a while and now other kids see her as weirdo with no since of style.

Out into the World, Initial Success

After a few minor ordeals, the Hero gets a quick but limited success, "some prevision of their eventual glorious destiny." She may even meet her Prince, may outshine her rivals - but she's not ready for this yet. It is pretty clear that she's got a long way to go toward maturity before she can truly succeed.
For the first day, Taylor got tired of people ridiculing her and not thinks she’s a normal girl. So she went around and tried to get information about what people like, what style of cloth’s other kids are wearing and what ever she doing in gym she will practice everyday to get her the skills she desire. Now Taylor has got info of what other people where and what they like and practice the skill in sport’s. the other kid’s at the school started to notice that little girl was in the fashion in there school, doing better in sport’s and Taylor is getting the descend attention she needed.

The Central Crisis

"Everything suddenly goes wrong." Some of the dark figures from her past might reappear. The initial win is stripped away and the Hero is separated from that which she values most - especially her Prince. (Note: The separation may be physical, or it may be, for example, due to slander or other misinformation.) The Hero is "overwhelmed with despair" and this is clearly "their worst moment in the story."
One day Taylor was sitting on a bench at her elementary playground until a kid showed up and started mocking her. Taylor got so frustrated she punches the kid in the face and his nose was bleeding severely. Ever since that incident with the kid her good reputation was lost and it was back to the way it was 2 to 3 weeks ago.

Independence and the Final Ordeal

In Aladdin, the poor boy has lost his Princess and his palace, and on top of that his father-in-law has sentenced him to death if he can't bring them all back. More important to the story: He's lost his genie, the magical power that was letting him do all the cool stuff for the first half of the story. Now he's got to rely on his wits and his natural skills - no more easy outs. But in doing this on his own, he's developing his independence and proving that he is worthy of achieving his goal.
After the ordeals that show off the Hero's newfound strength, the Hero must undergo one final test, one climactic battle against the Big Bad "who stands between them and their goal."
Now with no one giving her the nice complements she’s a loner again. But that didn’t stop her, so she writes an apology essay about the misbehavior of her action on the day she hit a kid.

Final Union, Completion, and Fulfillment

At last the Hero emerges victorious, and lays claim to the treasure, the kingdom, and the Prince.
Taylor wrote the essay and talked to the principle of her school and agreed for her to present to the entire school hoping to forgive her. The read it to the entire school and not a lot has happen but little at a time a kid would come to her and started to talk to her.