How to Make Your Triond Articles "Pop"
With the ever-growing laziness of Americans, writing is becoming sloppier, and lazier written each generation, and with that comes troubled and confused, or possibly annoyed readers. On that note, one is left thinking, “Well how do I improve the writing of the entire country?” and the answer to that is, by inspiring them with incredible literature of your own. This may seem quite a daunting task, but with several simple rules, tips and tricks, you’ll be on your way to becoming one of the awe-striking word artists of the fast-crashing nation of lazy Americans.
One of the easiest to follow rules for the soon-to-be amazing authors out there is to avoid repeating any word in the same, or consecutive sentences, unless you are writing poetry. Repeated repetition of repeating the same word in the same sentence or a different sentence can be annoying to the reader and the reader will be annoyed with how you are writing just like how you probably are annoyed right now.
Another simple rule of conduct in literature is don’t use dead, boring words because they are boring and extremely in-descriptive of your topic. These include it, I think, got, thing, a lot, really, very, bad, good, great, stuff, and any other you may decide to add on to the list for personal use. It is very bad to use dead words because I think they really are not that great, or even good, and the thing is they have got to be taken out of your sentences.
A common misconception writers have when trying to make their literature descriptive is that they tell he reader what is happening, when they should be showing them. This usually only applies to fictional stories, but should also be used in metaphorical speech to add extra weight to the subject. I typed this on a Dell Inspiron 15 is the lazy version of, my fingers tapped onto the grey-black keys of my glistening, dark tinted Inspiron 15, the familiar silver Dell logo locking my eyes’ attention with the ever-changing, liquid reflection of my dancing hands.
Adding on to the idea of being descriptive and showing not telling, you should often use metaphoric language in your literature to make complex subjects relate to, possibly uneducated readers. The simile should not be replaced later in the text, but rather hinted in at points to keep the theme and not change what you are talking about mid-paragraph. The name “The Greenhouse Effect” is a perfect example of this as, the word “Greenhouse” relates to the reader as a glass building that holds in heat for plants just as the atmosphere does.
If you use these key principles and possibly figure out some of your own to use when writing, you may well become the most well-established author in the United States of America.