How to Write a Summary of an Article?
He had a great table and an interesting story. I am delighted to feature him here on No Wasted Ink. While growing up, I was that weird kid with my nose in a book and my head in the clouds. I was the table-top role-playing game geek, the comic-book nerd, the story-teller, and the dreamer.
When and why did you begin writing? The first part is a difficult question to answer. I may as well have been born with a pen in my hand because I certainly have no childhood memories from before I started writing. I was a socially awkward, lonely, depressed kid and I had difficulties interacting with my peers; at a very young age, reading became my preferred method for escaping from reality.
I disappeared into fantastical worlds of fiction…where dragons and space-ships flew, where brave heroes proudly faced unbeatable odds, and where friendships born under adversity became lifelong bonds. Fiction made sense to me in a way that the real world did not…and thus writing fiction became a means for me to make sense of the world.
As I matured, my focus shifted to honing my craft — to establishing effective communication, to wordsmithing, to coherent plotting, to theme, and to character growth arcs. But my process of writing is still, at some level, one of therapeutic self-evaluation.
When did you first consider yourself a writer?
When I was ten or eleven, I stumbled across the red-boxed Dungeons and Dragon basic rules and pored through the contents. After that, I was a writer. Can you share a little bit about your current book with us? What inspired you to write this book?
In a weird way, this series happened by accident. I was experiencing some difficulties while writing a science-fiction novel and decided to write a short story to clear my head. With the recent explosion of comic-book themed cinematic blockbusters and television shows, I thought that a superhero story might make for a fun little project.
And as I started jotting down notes for my superhero story, I found myself becoming enthralled with the villain.
Instead of a light romp, I ended up writing a deep dive into the mind of a villain: All this occurred at about the same time that I acquired some new software that helped me to better organize my thought and writings. Do you have a specific writing style? Is there a message in your novel that you want readers to grasp?
The protagonist in these stories is ultimately a tragic figure, haunted by guilt and grief; it is only when he starts making connections to others that he slowly regains his own humanity.
So, I guess that if there is any one thing that I want my readers to take away from these novels, it is this:This excerpt from Sagan's book Pale Blue Dot was inspired by an image taken, at Sagan's suggestion, by Voyager 1 on February 14, As the spacecraft left our planetary neighborhood for the fringes of the solar system, engineers turned it around for one last look at its home planet.
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Short Essays for Composition and get The Little Seagull Handbook for just $ more. Buy the package for $ Buy The Norton Sampler: Short Essays for Composition and get The Little Seagull Handbook with Exercises for just $ more. CREATIVE WRITING - The FIVE BEST ESSAYS.
at in CREATIVE WRITING - ALL OUR ESSAYS; View Discussions; LGH BEST ESSAY. by. Lea Frauenknecht. Who am I? And why are you so different? doing nothing And I am keen on of massage If I were a character in a book I wish to be Karigan G'ladheon In the Green Rider because She is brave. A thesis statement is the single, specific claim that your essay supports.
A strong thesis answers the question you want to raise; it does so by presenting a topic, the position you wish to defend, and a reasoning blueprint that sketches out your defense of your chosen position.
A good thesis is not merely a factual statement, an observation, a personal opinion or preference, or the question.