Resonating Stories

How is a story able to draw you in, capture your imagination, and keep you coming back for more? Why do we get addicted to marathoning episodes of shows like Lost, or Breaking Bad, or Game of Thrones?

And why do some stories resonate with us, while others leave us feeling unsatisfied or angry or feeling nothing at all?

I began to wonder if there is a story frequency, at which a story resonates not only with our minds, but with our bodies as well. Similar to how a particular radio station comes in perfectly clear when you’re on it, but dial the tuner up or down just a bit and you get static, or a whole other station completely.

Stories are delicate machines that need to be fined tuned to get the perfect resonance. And if a story resonates with us, we tend to like it, remember it, and possibly learn from it.

And just because a story doesn’t resonate with you, doesn’t necessarily make it a bad story. That’s why there are millions of stories in the world — all meant for different groups of people in all different cultures.

A South American film might not resonate with me, but it will for millions of people in South America. A Russian folk tale might not have any meaning for me, but it will for people who grew up hearing it. I’m just not tuned to those stations, but millions of others are.

I think it’s an interesting point to consider, because often people say (myself included) “That story sucked” or “I hated that story.” And we are all entitled to our opinion. But just as often, a story which we revile is someone else’s all-time favorite. It resonates with them.

And I think that might be why we return to our favorite movies and books multiple times. If a story resonated with us in the past, we want to feel those euphoric feelings again in the present.

How else to explain why, even though I’ve seen them at least a dozen times, I’ll watch Star Wars or Empire Strikes Back if they’re on TV? After the first time watching or reading a story, you know the plot so any sense of mystery or “what happens next” is gone. So why do we keep coming back for more?

My guess is that the pleasure center of our brain is activated when we experience a story that resonates with us. Stories that resonate with us make us feel good. And as humans, we seek out things that make us feel good.

In writing this, I came across an article about a study of video-gamers which found that the pleasure centers of the brain were larger in teenagers who played video games.

It might help explain why we need to get through that next installment of our new favorite book or TV show.

What are the books or movies that resonate with you? Which ones do you return to over and over?


30 thoughts on “Resonating Stories

  1. I’m kind of afraid to make this comment because you’re sort of amazing and I’m here freaking out, but I love stories more than anything so I must. I loved your post (honestly and not because you’re amazing), and if you had doubts about starting this blog before, cast them all away. You’re right, we do go after the stories that we connect with. That’s why there are so many different categories and genres, and even in those factions people still disagree and find the books/movies/etc. they adore. If I read or watch something, I do it because it makes me feel great.

    When I watch a movie that I fall in love with, I put it on a special shelf that I will return to time and again. I recently put Rise of the Guardians and Warm Bodies on that shelf. Those movies just speak to me about how hard it is figuring yourself out and where you fit in. And because I’m a Avatar fan, I’ll just mention that’s what you guys do a lot with the main character, someone who doesn’t belong to any one of the nations. There’s a lot of self-discovery going on and that’s what I will always come back to.

  2. With me I’m heavily into sci-fi and fantasy. It goes beyond just the simple book, game, movie, or cartoon/anime. One of the main draws for me is the Mono myth. Commonly referred to as the Heroes Tale or Joseph Campbell’s “Hero of 1,000 faces”. I live seeing it in different formats–everything from Aang’s version of it in “Avatar: The Last Airbender”, to Rand al’ Thors version of the Heroes Tale in “The Wheel of Time”. Although probably unintentional, these characters resonate with one another in a way that resonates with me on so many levels. I may not particularly share anything in common with most of them, but their stories are things that intrigue me.

    As we grow older, I like to believe that our understandings of the emotional triggers that draw us also mature–but that a large reference point for things that we like in our current years draw from past experiences in our lives from when we were children. “Avatar: The Legend Of Korra” is another great example of this. While I loved the original Avatar series, “Legend of Korra” in it’s first season has dealt with theme’s that the original took 3 complete season’s and a few comic books to deal with. On a larger scale, when I was younger I loved to enjoy sitting back and killing the Avatar series in a one shot watch sometimes; one of the privileges that I got to enjoy due to the fact that I was home schooled and ended up with a lot of free time on my hands. Today, I like to watch things that can remind me of the things I enjoyed watching as a kid. Most of my draws come from the same emotional triggers that got me when I was younger: the vast adventure, building the campaign team, learning to work as a team, segmenting the team into units that worked best, the inter politics of the team, the romances that would eventually spring up. All of this can be traced back to a three year old that grew up from that point on watching “Mighty Morphin Power Rangers”.

    Identifying these story resonances, for me, is a big factor whenever I watch, read, or play anything. I like the grand epic tale, and spending as much time in a developed world as possible–I love exploring the universe that the author, or the creator makes. It fascinates me to no end, and because I love these elements of fiction, I’ve typecast in my head quickly things that will be immediate draws. It’s the reason I’m able to read series like: Dragonlance, The Wheel of Time, Harry Potter, and The Stormlight Archives over, and over again. This set template that i have in my head from times that brought me happiness when I was younger. Granted, this doesn’t mean that this is the only story format that I prefer, but it does reference strongly to the fact that the things that resonate within story can sometimes be broken down to what you’re introduced to as a kid, and that those identifies can help resonate other things you would like.

    The best way I’ve been able to describe it to myself is like this. As a kid I had a bunch of favorite shows, books and games. Back then if I were to break them down to a system though, I would say one of the reasons I liked it so much was due to this: Avatar: The Last Airbener: Katara, Aang, Sokka. Pokemon: Ash, Misty, and Brock. Harry Potter: Harry, Ron, and Hermoine. Percy Jackson and the Olympians: Percy, Annabeth, and Grover. Kingdom Hearts: Sora, Kairi, and Rikku. See? Back then I was immediately drawn to stories that had a set trifecta of characters that enthralled me to no end. One of the biggest and most well known of these is the “Big Three” of DC Comics: Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman.

    So I guess if I were to say that I return to anything–even though I do return to a lot of these stories frequently and love them more each and every single time that I watch them, what I love returning to is the system that causes Luke Skywalker to resonate with Aang, or the one that causes Cloud Strife to resonate with Vash the Stampede. It’s an interesting point of study and reference to make. Thanks for sharing.


  3. I had a stage for everything, but a few have stuck with me. Ten year old me loved The Saga of Darren Shan, freshman in high school me loves (and still does) Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood. I have a special place in my heart for The Mortal Instruments Saga, and for most of John Green’s books. I guess I’m vulnerable to things that tell the truth that I most believe in.

  4. To be honest in the most possible way Mike I agree with your concept on what you’re saying. I can see that in your work, I can see it in Avatar: TLA and LOK.

    ” Stories are delicate machines that need to be fined tuned to get the perfect resonance. And if a story resonates with us, we tend to like it, remember it, and possibly learn from it.”

    Exactly true, and honestly Avatar: TLA is not just something to remember but yes I also learned from it. Certain things in the show replicated my own life. If it wasn’t for Avatar the power, strength, the “always keep your head up attitude” and to NEVER give up “even in the darkest times” I would have possibly made one of the worst mistakes of life. Me as a young adult has yours and Bryans work has made me look at life a different way…a more spiritual way and I thank you. What you are trying to portray in this blog you portray in your work, and it shows. Becausethere are not many people like you, that’s why there are not many shows like Avatar. It teaches us lessons and how we can learn from them. Shows like this in this time of sorrow is really sacred to me. The last show that compares to Avatar is “The Book of Virtues” . Not because of the action but because of the story and the spiritualcode and messages they give. Thank you Mike and everyone else forgiving us this masterpiece. I hope other shows learn from you guys. Best wishes, J.R.

  5. I’ve watched through the Avatar series multiple times (4 or 5 by now in total), and I watch through each new Walking Dead episode a couple of times, as well. I’ve read my favorite book (The Moorchild) through about three times, and I’ve played through some of my favorite video games many times, as well. It makes a lot of sense with video games that people might have greater pleasure center, because video games rarely rely on plot twists or shock value to instill an edifying or engaging experience. They also are inherently interactive, so they don’t replicate an identical experience every time, either.

    In regards to the radio analogy, I think that’s a good one. I find myself coming back to certain songs or albums and feeling totally different about them when I was younger. The same thing happens with all media forms for me, especially stories. I even look at some elements of Avatar differently now than I did a mere 2 1/2 years ago when I first saw it.

  6. This may sound really corny, but Avatar is a show I constantly go back to. I watch it by myself, with my friends, when I’m feeling good, when I’m feeling sad, when I’m bored and when I really ought to be doing something else but I am in an Avatar-watching-mood. It’s what my friends call “rewatchability” C: There are some shows that we love that just don’t have that “rewatchability”…Big Bang Theory, for example. We enjoy it a lot because it’s hilarious, but almost never feel the desire to return to particular episodes.

    You’re also right about the feelings that we get from revisiting a story…which is why I go back to Les Miserables a lot – and I mean the book. Since it’s roughly the same dimensions as a brick, I don’t often reread the entire thing, but I’ll thumb through until I find the characters I want to hear from that particular day. Maybe I want witty banter, so I’ll go to the Amis. Or I’m feeling rather sentimental and fluffy, so it’s Marius and Cosette. If I’m looking for strength and a good example, which almost always leads me to the Bishop and Valjean.

  7. Mike,

    First, thank you very much for creating Avatar: The Last Airbender with Bryan. Second, I totally agree. Liking particular stories, in whatever medium we choose, revolves around empathizing with characters as they go through their struggles. Despite Aang saving the world, every awkward teenager knows what it’s like to try to flirt with a girl (a la Katara). Every kid like Aang needs to overcome his or her fear (embodied in Zuko and Azula) as he or she goes through life.

    All of the hero journeys are like this–Anakin, Frodo, Hamlet, Neo, Korra, Odysseus, King Arthur, Aang, etc. The beauty of today’s society is that anyone can pick their favorite way to take a journey whether you read a book, watch a show, go to the movies, read a comic or listen to music.

    As a writer, I’m always drawn to writing. Movies and audio-visual media can have all of the bad @ss characters and great special effects they want to. But without words to back up the thoughts of the characters and feel of the moment, creators lose people. All of the greats are successful because we remember the one-liners, which happen because of writers.

    Consider: “No, I am your father.” “To be or not to be.” “I can’t carry the ring, but I can carry you.” “Are you saying I can dodge bullets? No Neo, I’m saying when you’re ready, you won’t have to.” “We shall meet again soon beautiful woman.”

    The visual arts are stunning, but it’s the writing fans remember most. That’s why we quote movies. That’s why my family says at least one line from some Avatar creation at least once a day. “Bad news, Chan.” “Shush chatty monkey.” “Let’s break some rules!” “Aangy, don’t go.” “Riding the unagi. Not fun.”

    Without resonance, there’s no feedback or emotional investment in a medium. Without emotional investment, the art fails. I can’t speak for anyone else, but the emotional investment you, Bryan, and the creative team have put into every incarnation of Avatar is evident. Thank you.

  8. I definitely have stories that resonate. Princess Tutu and ATLA are my very top two. They are the ones that I watched and then rushed to buy as soon as I was able. I have re-watched both shows so many times that I can quote almost every line. Still every time I watch an episode I get pulled in all over again.

    Princess Tutu is an odd duck of a show. Technically it is in the magical girl genre, but at it’s heart it is a story about stories (about stories; kind of like a story-ception). It has so much foreshadowing and references that even on my current re-watch I am noticing new details. And the characters! I love the way PT handles its character development. It’s so subtle yet so strong that when you get to point C, you look back and realize you’ve been walking the entire time. [insert encouraging statement to watch the show if you haven’t before, especially anyone interested in a look at meta-narratives]

    As for Avatar, I’m sure you know all about it. What really resonates with me about it is how grand the world feels. It’s fleshed out so well. I love the details, the references to/inspiration from other cultures (why can’t we have more stories about other cultures?), how well developed the characters are, and how well it all blends together into an epic. In the classical sense of the word.

    Recently I’ve gotten a new favorite movie in Rise of the Guardians. I’ve watched it maybe five times already. Jack’s plight of being unseen and looking for a purpose in life really hit close to home for me, since I’m currently at a point where I’m trying to figure out what I want to do with my life. It helps that it’s just so beautiful to look at.

    And just by writing this post I think I figured out the common factor(s) of why these resonate so well with me. It’s the fantastic/whimsical combined with serious discussion of deeper issues rolled in with solid characters. Even thinking about other media I like, they fit that pattern.

  9. I re-read Tamora Pierce’s books at least once a year. And there are quite a few of them, haha! I suppose I love them for their strong female leads, but I also love all the other characters too. Even though the first ones seem rushed and a little cliche in the beginning (No disrespect, they’re pretty old and the new stuff is amazing!) the story itself just carries me away and before I know it I’ve finished another quartet. Then I sit back and squeel in glee 🙂 For some reason these books just make me so HAPPY.

  10. I’ve found the stories that tend to stick with me are the ones with which i connect in some powerful emotional, spiritual, or intellectual way. Any story that really resonates with me usually fits into either two or all three of these categories. Interestingly enough, it doesn’t matter whether the story is aimed at children or adults; if it’s a story that plucks my strings, i’m all over it like a zombie on a batch of fresh brains.

    When it comes to books, Octavia E. Butler’s “Parable of the Sower” always comes to mind before all others. I can’t say much more about it because i’ll run the risk of writing ten paragraphs to sing its praises. Suffice it to say that it’s one of the most powerful stories i’ve ever had the joy of falling into.

    “Up” and “Pan’s Labyrinth” do it for me when it comes to movies. Both are also amazing examples of the magic that can come of weaving a story that’s rich in emotion and imagination; both are incredibly fantastical, but both also reach out and connect with viewers’ empathy in a way that makes them incredibly relatable and timeless.

    On the television front, i’m with the raging masses here who go back time and again to ATLA. ATLA is one of the rare stories that actually hits all three of my aforementioned categories. I find that i can emotionally connect with the characters (yes, even Azula). I appreciate and love the spiritual aspect of the show; it’s all very genuine and pulls the show together. And i love, love, LOVE the bits that buzz in my brain. It’s obvious that a lot of blood, sweat, and tears went into the research and development of ATLA. The cultural and historical influences get me giddy (the architecture, clothing, and armor designs frequently induce nerdspasms – and don’t even get me started on the diversity within the Earth Kingdom). On top of that, i just about lose my mind over all of the references to folklore (really, the connection between Yue’s storyline and some of the ancient Chinese tales about the origin of the moon… perfect). I’ve watched ATLA more times than any self respecting, mature twenty-something probably should (luckily, i am neither self respecting nor mature) and i love it more with each viewing.

    Anyway, i don’t know about anyone else, but that’s what floats my boat. And so ends my long-winded response.

  11. I must’ve played Okami (PS2/Wii game) seven times over and I’m still not bored of it. Another thing I think resonates with us is sometimes we miss something the first time around, ESCPECIALLY in video games where it’s an interactive experience. I’m still finidng out things from my favorite games back in the 90’s. I don’t think that love will ever die.

  12. So I don’t know that I believe that something like a story resonating with a person is predicated on anything having to do with social constructs like nationality. I believe in the universality of stories, actually – in their being able to connect people across nationalities, languages, walks of life. I think stories are indeed delicate things, and I think that their ability to affect us as the reader or the watcher has more to do with, to go back to a previous post of yours, the worldview of the story, and whether THAT resonates, rather than…anything else. I don’t think I’m alone in enjoying Haruki Murakami stories, or Studio Ghibli or Satoshi Kon movies, even though there’s a lot that I know I’m missing, in translation, in not knowing certain societal givens that are entirely normal in Japan but might strike me, as an American, as weird (like putting mayo and corn on pizza). I’ve never been to Peru or Chile but I had an INSANE Isabel Allende phase back in high school. I actually wonder how much our enjoyment of any given movie or story has to do with us seeing ourselves in the hero of that movie or story? Imagining how we would do, if we were in Han Sol’s place, because I definitely think that way about my favorite stories.
    My favorite books tend to be fantasies of one sort or another (House of the Scorpion, Anathem, Cloud Atlas) and the same goes for movies (I will watch and enjoy anything with Star in the title, or involving real or fake Egyptian history, or starring Sandra Bullock or Bruce Willis) – and I think that their worldview, as a general rule, is the one thing they have in common.

    Basically, I love the idea of the worldview, and how that effects storytelling, so now I’m applying it to every thing.

  13. The books and movies stories that most resonates with me, Harry Potter (books and movies, specially the books), Paranorman, The Lion King, Beauty and the Beast, Wreck-it Ralph, Brother Bear, Brave, Howl’s Moving Castle, The Cat Returns, Rise of The Guardians etc… (plenty).

    the stories I watch and read over and over are Harry potter Books, Yu-Gi-Oh and Fruits Basket japanese comic books, Avatar The Last Airbender, the interesting thing about re-reading, re-watching experience, you always notice, discover and learn something new, no matter how many times we repeat it, we start to see with different perspectives and eyes on characters and the story, understanding with more depth and make it fun to analyse (at least for me does).

  14. The idea of particular stories resonating with some people and not with others makes a whole lot of sense — what we value and empathize with can vary wildly depending on our cultural background and the sorts of emotions we’ve had opportunity to feel, so the character who I heavily identify with might seem completely alien and incomprehensible to you and vice-versa.

    I suspect, however, that the reverse is possible as well, and it’s quite possible to feel unmanageable amounts of emotional dissonance towards a story (particularly one that draws on devalued and rejected parts of oneself), changing the lack of interest one would expect if a story simply didn’t resonate at all into public anger and hatred towards it.

    There can also be cases in which the degree to which a story resonates can be somewhat worrisome, if what the audience is resonating with is clearly unhealthy yet glorified (which can, of course, also cause an angry response from people who it doesn’t resonate with).

  15. I’ll ride a roller-coaster and after the initial shock, it’s like “wow, lets do that again!” same with Movies and Television shows; as i’m channel surfing, if I happen upon a Movie or show I’ve really liked, i usually end up just stopping and watching it again…and again… the original Star Wars Trilogy, Raiders of the Lost Ark, The Mummy (with Brendan Frasier and Rachel Weiz) the X-Men, and more recently, Iron Man 1 and 2, eaglerly awaiting the release of the 3rd move this summer (sorry, that’s a narrow example; i’m a comic book reader and a comic-book-movie fan).
    Each can be that great thill ride that you want to experience over and over again, now without apprehension-you know what’s coming and you want it to happen. Sometimes it may be just mindless fun, because I’ve become so familiar with the characters, I just end up watching it again, even if the Movie is bad (i.e Army of Darkness).

  16. One of the recent book series that has actually stuck with me is the Stephanie Plum series by Janet Evanovich. It’s probably the big city, crazy antics that draw me in considering a lot of the stuff that goes on in the books is like a blown-up version of what goes on in mine. The funny life events never get old because they are so crazy.

  17. For Books what inspire me are Ink Exchange, Hunger games series, Great Gatsby, Mortal instruments series,Jane Eyre, Ella Enchanted, Kite Runner, Lord of the Flies,Ink Heart series and A Thousand Splendid suns. These books take you to different worlds that are beautiful but at the same time terrify you and changed my perception on life and human beings really.
    For movies I love Coraline, almost every disney movie, almost every Tim burton film,Studio Ghibli, Prince of Egypt, Shrek 2, Rise of the Guardians, How to train your dragon, kung fu panda, Pride and Prejudice (2005), Chronicles of Narnia: the Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Hook, A Single Man, Peter Pan and Don Bluth’s earlier films. I mostly am inspired by these because they are all visually appealing and they have beautiful music and they make me happy, sad and every other emotion at the same time. I have a lot of the art books to the animated movies and bought like the special edition dvd so I could see behind the scenes and fall in love with them all over again.
    As for television of course Korra and Avatar the last airbender ( also really excited for the Korra art book!!!), Danny Phantom, Hey Arnold, princess tutu, soul eater, durarara, madoka magica, fma/brotherhood (like them both deal with it), power puff girls, Scooby Doo ( every incarnation every created… even scrappy), My life as a teenage Robot, Gakuen Alice,Once upon a Time, Pretty little liars, Supernatural, Adventure time, Gravity Falls, Spongebob (pre movie), Fairly odd parents (pre poof), Aladdin, and Ouran high school host club. When I was little I was home alone most of the time and the tv was really my only comfort. These shows entertained me of course but at times had gripping story arcs, unforgettable characters and really showed what television could do. The cartoons also inspired my art style and the live action ones just keep me on the edge of my seat every week and also are pretty complicated so you have to rewatch them…

  18. This is a very intriguing post, because you’re right, we all have different opinions about films/books/games because there are some stories that resonate with us based on where we’re coming from. I remember The NeverEnding Story films really stuck with me as a kid from the 80s, because it was all about this one character’s journey through the unknown of a book and getting out of it as a completely changed individual. It empowered me as a kid to say “yeah, you know what? I can have an imagination too.”
    I enjoy reading about characters who go on a journey, whether it be fantastical or geographical, and you watch them adapt to their surroundings without necessarily losing themselves along the way. “JapanLand” by Karin Mueller and “The NameSake” by Jhumpa Lahiri are two of my all-time page-turning books.

    I think that’s why I love travel comics too, because it’s all about having an adventure and visualizing what you experience like a personal journal.

  19. Just got around to reading this, but spot on about watching Star Wars over and over. They’re at the top of my list, followed by Indiana Jones, Jurassic Park, Tron, Independence Day, Harry Potter and a few others. (I’ve actually seen The Last Airbender 3 times, including once with a rifftrack). Obviously Avatar and Legend of Korra are frequent viewings for me.

    Books I rarely read more than once, but I enjoy them. Some of my favorite video games I’ve played numerous times, and that pleasure center article doesn’t surprise me–heck, video games are probably what ultimately turned me into the huge geek I am today. My two favorite games of all time: Jedi Knight II on PC and Shadow of the Colossus on PS2, I play over and over. One resonates with me primarily on a gameplay level (because of the amazing lightsaber combat), and the other on a visual and emotional level. I have always enjoyed games mainly for their stories, and that’s what gives them replay value for me.

  20. There are tons of movies and TV shows that due that for me. They are the type where you want to rewatch them as soon as they’re done. Star Wars, Gurren Lagann, Avatar: The Last Airbender, Cowboy Bebop, and Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood all come to mind.

    I just recently finished an anime called “Anohana: The Flower We Saw That Day”. As soon as I finished the final episode, I rewatched it in order to fully comprehend what I just saw. After rewatching that episode, I wanted to start over from episode 1 and see how the show built to the ending. It’s always a good thing when a story sticks with you for days after you finish watching it.

    In other cases, you finish something really good and forget about it for a while. Then months later, something prompts you to remember it and long for the great feeling that story gave you. I don’t know if you’re much of a gamer Mike, but I highly recommend you check out the PS3 game Journey. Not only is it visually stunning, but it also tells one of the most compelling stories in gaming in a mere two hours, without any dialogue. In my opinion, it’s the best example of gaming being an art.

    I played it several months ago and couldn’t stop thinking about it for a week. But time passes and it slowly faded from my mind. Then recently, I started listening to the game’s soundtrack, which prompted me to look at Journey fanart online, which prompted me to watch YouTube videos of it. Now it has sunk its storytelling teeth back into my brain and I want to play it again so bad, but I don’t own a PS3. I played it at my friend’s house before. It’s eating my up because I want to get that emotional catharsis again, but I don’t have access to it.

    Has that ever happened to you?

  21. As a young kid, Princess Mononoke resonated with me. It was my favorite movie, and I watched it over and over and over again (kind of too violent for how young I was when I think about it now). I recognized similar themes in A:TLA, and connected with it right away. That latter carried on to Korra. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve re-watched my favorite Miyazaki films, or gone through all the seasons of A:TLA and LoK. These things hit a really special place in my heart. Not to mention the bazzilions of times I’ve watched Star Wars (episode VI is also my fav), LOTR, and Breaking Bad. (Okay, I’ve only watched the Breaking Bad series twice). I gained something through watching these, and I will carry it with me for the rest of my life.

    Much love to you and the rest of the A:TLA/Korra team. That show pulled me through some dark times growing up.

  22. Hello Michael!!! One small question here, will you ever upload the screening of The Legend of Korra: Book Two Spirits, Chapter One: Rebel Spirit online? You know, for those of us who were unfortunate enough not to be able to purchase a Comic-con ticket. I hope you and Team Avatar will help out your fans!

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