Is there a way to learn how to be a more descriptive writer?
However good a writer gets, there is always vast room for improvement, and descriptive writing is one of those areas where most writers fall short. read more
If you can visualize the idea in your mind, you can paint the picture so the reader sees it the way you do. If you use the wrong words, or just too many, you will create mud. If you remember early art classes you will know what I mean. If you mixed... read more
by Obinna Donald Ogba 21 months ago
Why are people able to speak a language, but cannot write or read it?
by Beth Perry 5 years ago
How important do you feel it is for school children to learn cursive writing?Also known as "long hand" writing, this technique for penmanship has been around for ages. In this age of txting and electronic signatures, some people believe cursive/long hand is archaic and unnecessary. What...
by Barnsey 7 years ago
When and how do you think a writer is being overdescriptive? How much is too much?Or do you think there can never be enough descriptive text?
by Billie Kelpin 4 years ago
Are you a writer who reads or a writer who doesn't read?Almost every article on how to become a good writer emphasizes the necessity to read, read, read. I am not a reader per se; I can't sit down with a novel and almost never read purely for enjoyment. I get all of my information from...
by Terrye Toombs 6 years ago
What published author has been most influential to your love of writing?I have found that Dean Koontz and Terry Brooks have been very influential in both my writing style and my love of writing. After I read one of their books, I find myself more energized to get back to writing. What authors...
by Kathleen Odenthal 4 years ago
Is there a difference between good writing and quality writing?I read a lot of hubs that are covering great topics, hitting key points and written in an engaging manner, but they have many grammatical errors. Now, I may be a bit of a grammar and spelling snob, but I feel like those two elements are...
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