Writing Prompt and Internet Troubles

“How do you know?”

“I saw it when I was driving by his street, seen him carrying it. Maybe my eyes decieved me, they are getting a little bit dusty in their age, but a person don’t usually forget somethin like that.”

“No. People usually don’t.”

~~~

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Writing Tips : Show and Tell

Writing Tips: Show and Tell

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Time for show and tell! I hope everyone brought their favorite toys or adventures to share with the class!

OK, well, maybe we’re not doing that kind of show and tell, but hey I thought it was a good opener.

The differences between showing and telling with writing are summarized in the basic form of their words. Showing, ultimately, means that you are presenting something, in detail, to someone else, in order to convey a certain message, story, innovation, etc. They can see it, feel it, and come up with their own idea of what your presenting. Continue reading

Writing Tips : 5 Don’ts of Writing

Writing Wednesday: 5 Major Don’ts of Writing

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I know what you’re thinking…My God, he’s doing another list blog. I will admit that I’m running short of ideas (I’d love to hear your suggestions), and this list was the best out of three I could come up with.

Trust me…You don’t even want to hear about the other two.

Either way, I’d love to hear your suggestions for what you think the next writing blog should be about. Ask me questions and I will write a blog to answer them, either by teaching from my own experience, researching others, or both. Let’s keep learning and talking about writing. Continue reading

Writing Tips : British Words and Phrases

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The American English vocabulary we know and love today originally came from England, and neighboring European countries that learned King’s English. But there is still a monumental amount of difference between terms used in the U.K, and the ones used in western culture. If you look at some of them, you’ll see they could cause misunderstandings, and create embarrassing situations. They will also make a writer look like a complete idiot when trying to interpret King’s English and put it into their story. If you’re a writer, it’s a good idea to know these terms, so that you don’t use them incorrectly whenever introducing a British character or setting.

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