Mood can be created through the use of setting, characters, dialogue, and other literary devices. The mood of a piece of literature can affect how the reader feels while reading it. If you’re reading a story about someone who is having a bad day, you might also feel like you had a bad day. If there is a happy or funny situation in a story, readers will likely feel happy or amused as they read it.
Mood is created by using words and phrases that convey emotions or feelings to the reader. For example: “She felt lonely” or “He was angry.” These sentences give us an idea of how they felt at the time they said it.
Setting describes where and when something happens in your story (or poem). The setting can also include other important details that help readers understand what they are reading better — like weather conditions or time period (e.g., ancient Rome). For example: “It was cold outside so he wore his coat.” Or: “They were sitting on top of Mount Everest.”
Mood is powerful because it affects our perception and understanding of what we read. It can be used to create suspense by making us anxious about what will happen next; it can also be used to create humor by making us laugh out loud at what happens next!