Grammar Checker Grammarly’s online grammar checker is the most accurate tool for grammar correction on the market. Also, because the grammar checker is thorough, customizable, and educational, it is an outstanding tool for anyone who writes and wants to improve his or her writing — students, bloggers, writers, and professionals. The Grammarly grammar checker is a comprehensive grammar editing tool that checks your text for the proper use of more than 250 common and advanced grammar rules, including everything from subject-verb agreement to article use to modifier placement. When you check your grammar using Grammarly, all of the grammatical errors are categorized, clearly displayed, and organized for your review and revision. Instant Grammar Check - Online Proofreading | Grammarly
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Previous iterations of the “25 Things” series: 25 Things Every Writer Should Know 25 Things You Should Know About Storytelling And now… Here you’ll find the many things I believe — at this moment! 25 Things You Should Know About Character
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» 10 Things To Do To Become a Better Writer in 10 Days MILLLICENT G. DILLON, represented by Harold Ober Associates, is the world's expert on authors Jane and Paul Bowles. She has won five O. Henry Awards and been nominated for the PEN/Faulkner.
Prettiest Words: All of Them. 23 Pages. Could Always Use More, Though Prettiest Words, Alphabetized (1,027) Abattoir: a slaughterhouse; massacre Absinthe: wormwood liquor of a bright-green color
Tone/Attitude Words 1. accusatory-charging of wrong doing 2. apathetic-indifferent due to lack of energy or concern Tone/Attitude Words
Three Rapid Reads For The Impatient Intellectual If there's one thing I've learned from the hassle of my daily commute, it's the delicate pleasure of a short story. Complete, yet compact, they are long enough to be engaging while still short enough to fit into your routine. So next time you find yourself with a few minutes to spare be sure to have one of these three collections ready. While one story may be the perfect length for a quick commute, I can't guarantee you'll be able to put it down once you reach your destination.
100 best first lines from novels Following is a list of the 100 best first lines from novels, as decided by the American Book Review, a nonprofit journal published at the Unit for Contemporary Literature at Illinois State University: 1. Call me Ishmael. - Herman Melville, Moby-Dick (1851) 2. It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife. - Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice (1813) 3.
20 Awesomely Untranslatable Words from Around the World
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The 100 Best Books of All Time The World Library is a list of the 100 best books, as proposed by one hundred writers from fifty-four different countries, compiled and organized in 2002 by the Norwegian Book Club. This list endeavours to reflect world literature, with books from all countries, cultures, and time periods. Eleven of the books included on the list are written by women, eighty-five are written by men and four have unknown authors.
welcome n. the state of being welcome; "don't outstay your welcome" n. a greeting or reception; "the proposal got a warm welcome" v. receive someone, as into one's house v. accept gladly; "I welcome your proposals" There are no items for this category Lexipedia - Where words have meaning
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Symmetrie war noch nie ein Indiz für ein gelungenes Bild. Symmetrie bedeutet Redundanz und Redundanz erzeugt Langeweile. Geringe Detailtiefe kann man nicht durch Schärfen ausgleichen, sondern, in der Digitalfotografie durch größere Sensoren, in der Analogfotografie durch eine größere Filmfläche und natürlich durch bessere Objektive. Hätte man mehr draus machen können! Gruß Michael Charly Charné, 16.10.2009 um 12:37 Uhr Bücherkubus - Bild von Edgar2 aus Architektur - Fotografie (18872702
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The Best 100 Opening Lines From Books / Life / Stylist Magazine Chosen by: Clare Balding “It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair, we had everything before us, we had nothing before us, we were all going direct to Heaven, we were all going direct the other way.” A Tale Of Two Cities, Charles Dickens
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100 Most beautiful words in the English language*
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50 Problem Words and Phrases by Mark Nichol Oh, what a tangled web we weave when first we practice to conceive written communication. So many pairs or trios of words and phrases stymie us with their resemblance to each other. Here’s a quick guide to alleviate (or is it ameliorate?) your suffering: 1. a while / awhile: “A while” is a noun phrase; awhile is an adverb.
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4 Sites to Help You Decide What Book to Read Next Posted on 19 January, 2009 By Kim Woodbridge I love to read and average about a book per week. Well, honestly I didn’t come close to that last year but most years I read 50-70 books. I’ve been keeping track of every book I’ve read since 1991 – I wish I had started that when I learned how to read. I don’t have a fancy database or anything but just a list of author/title in a notebook.
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