Great, just remember that this stuff like delayed choices will be a pain in the ass to do, because it necessitate pretty intense usage of variables and probably some in page scripting. And please for the love of god, make a proper detailed outline to iron out every single plot inconsistency/out of character moment, then come back here.
Now I see you writing a character introduction without even knowing how the story's going to end and what not. Quite a shame to be honest, because I bet ya that doing it on the cuff like that will cause you having to go through each and every single line looking for plot holes and stuff plus there's a high chance of writing yourself in a corner.
Outlining is recommended in normal stories and a necessity in story games. Without it and your story will either be incomprehensible or bloated beyond belief. Having a nice backbone ready also makes writing for it a lot easier.
It's fun to brainstorm and stuff, but you have to cut the knot someday and just make a choice what you feel like it's right. I feel like you still have no firm idea what you want your story to be about, flip flopping between several ideas and such. Just mull over it for a few days. If the idea is good enough to stick with you over the course of several days, then you simply know it's right.
There was once a great piece of advice someone once had said: "write what only you can write."
Oh and extra tips how to get the rhythm right. Most of my poetry background comes from snippets of Latin I learnt in high school ehh, so take my words with a grain of salt. It takes a bit more care and time, but I find the iambic pentameter the easiest to use when doing English poetry stuff. here's the real good stuff.
If you read it out loud, it sounds very nice ehhyy?
V - V - V -
i KNEW a SIMple SOLdier BOY
who GRINNED in LIFE in EMPty JOY
Then there's the dactylic hexameter.
You also have the opposite of a iambe, the trochee, where the emphasis is mainly on the first syllable. Think it's a bit easier to achieve with Dutch, but I've also seen some English poems using this.
- v - v
DOUble TROUble GOES to HOLlow HALlow
More fun tricks with poetry
most of this stuff is easier in other languages, but I find that using these little tricks in word placement can emphasize things even more.
Its use is mainly to emphasize a certain contrast. The scheme goes like this. ABBA
He is a sheep, a wolf is his brother
A = he B =sheep B=wolf A= brother
You can also find this word arrangement in Shakespeare:
Who dotes, yet doubts, suspects, yet strong loves
A. B. B. A
Same concept as a chiasm, but this time with a ABAB structure. It's often used in proverbs.
The truth has legs and ran away; the lie has no legs and must stay
A. B. A. B