Good Writing ExercisesWriting exercises
You' ve chosen to type or try to type, but you don't know how to begin, so you are reading a great deal and not writing. Now, I am more of a hands-on man, so I will be sharing many exercises. So say you have a dilemma and you don't know how to resolve it, you get to the Bible (usual choice), or your favourite textbook, open accidental page and press your fingers in one phrase and with sweaty brow reading it, in the hope with the essence of your mind that this is an answer. What is the best thing to do?
Well, what, sometimes it really does help you, and sometimes you can use it for your writing. For example, it was a calm mornings, the city was dark and in the sack. Do you have any idea how you would tell your tale with that sentence? Be your tale about war, aliens, perhaps refused charity, the days after the rebellion, hangovers in magical land....come on guys, your thoughts.
You have some limitations in these exercises, i.e. you do not start writing from the beginning, but have a ground. Though our next drill will be a lot of work. Excercise #2: The scary one, say you are on a coach, driving home or to work, or you are in a local pub, or you are sitting in a garden and eating your dinner while other folks around you are talk.
This is an example, take a phrase you have been hearing from everywhere and "play" with it. Thing is, if we are writing about humans, we should at least know about them, so we (writers) should go out and just hear, watch. Make a brief history of why not?
You like the exercises so far? Practice #3: No, no, I'm not saying you should be stealing other car-hour manuscripts or copying other copy. Significance is, if you can't type something yourself, take a text from a foreign text creator and compile it. Translating is a very mighty practice, because one can read the text very thoroughly in order to properly interpret it, this is a good instrument for writing in the self-report.
Yes, I realize that most authors come from the USA, UK - where UK?-UK? use English Yes, I realize that most authors come from the USA, UK - where UK -UK use English, but try something of the classical, say we say Alexander Duma, or Durante Degli Alighieri, Italy, etc... Yeah, I know you may not know the jargon, but let's say you use Google translators and you see a text in English, try to work with it, try to work with it, try to type with it, or maybe translate words, etc..
The " warming up " of the mind so that you can actually do it. Practice #4: It's more of a writing skill, but I'm also moving it to practice. Limiting it is tough and interesting and can be an exercis. Can you, for example, record a brief passage using only substantives or verb, or what if each sentence begins with the character T?
Or, in this tale, only one beast could be present, no one else. Create a 3-sentence tale in the colour amber. Practice #5: This is probably the best known. Compose a familiar storyline from a different angle. Tell Cinderella and POV the history of a pumpkins.
Select any history and make your own arrangements. âThis is really a good routine for writer, think otherwise, read the tale differently, read with care, and more importantly type. You never know what history could give you an impetus or source of motivation to make your own history, so just keep writing, practise, relish it!
If you want, I could give you some more fun exercises, see the commentaries. The grammar ensures that everything you enter is simple to understand, efficient and error-free. Bring your writing to a new dimension.