Opinion and NaNoWriMo 4

This comes as an update and mini criticism.
I wrote about 1.3K words of an emotionally draining scene.  I want to think of it as a good sign. I love it, it's flowing. The direction it's taking is completely out of way from what I planned and I just love it. I'll try to write 1.5K more words later.

Writing on the ipad has reduced my speed on keyboard... auto-correcting-syndrome?  In any case, enjoying it.
Now, my complaint.
I saw an excerpt of a nanowrimo novel in tumblr. I read it. I understood half. Call me illiterate if you will. I spotted about 10 words unknown to me in less than 200 words.  In a way I applause the person for the range of vocabulary. But on the other hand, geesh... if you want common people to read your work, use simple English. Simplicity i s an art people. An art.

I don't have the greatest selection of vocabulary available.  My first language is Spanish. But I sure well know I can tell a heck of a story. I don't need a thousand year old unused adjectives to describe what I want. But, I guess it depend who do you write for. If you want to sell your novels only to those high master degrees literate people, go ahead and employ  phrases composite of  sophisticated and incomprehensible words. BUT, if you want to make sales records such as Danielle Steel, Paulo Coelho, J.K. Rowling or even heck... Stephenie Meyers... then, keep language at a modern, simple, comprehensible style.

As an avid reader, I want to feel the author took me into account when writing. I want to focus on the story and not on defining the words. I want to read it, as how someone would relate it to me sitting by coffee. That's how I want to read stories. That's how many want to read stories. That's why many badly written books are famous. Because their story is what makes them famous. Not the use of  thousand of thousand of unknown words for the common population.

she writes