How to know if you are a good WriterI mean, how do you know you're a good writer?
If I am a good writer by nature, how can I tell?
Does it matter if you're a good writer? Are you saying that you are good at your pen? Do you mean, are you a good writer? See, any of them could be construed from your own questions. In this capacity, I need to ask you a unique and unique questions that can help you to look at the issue and its contexts in relation to YOU.
Does it make sense to you by nature whether you are a good writer? Without any serious or significant efforts on your part, of course, the capacity to put words on a page that captivated a readership, occupied their minds, enticed their minds with uncharted but splendidly described prospects, would be worth more than the capacity to fight painstakingly to find exactly the right turn to describe the forming body of a sacrifice that was cruelly tied, gargled and bled out under the glowing sunlight; a lunar that hides enigmacies that are contained in this haze.
Regardless of your inherent talents as a writer or narrator, there is still a certain need for handicrafts, some effort to learn what a history involves, what you are living in, what forces a readers in your own cultural context to proceed with a new one. Are they asking you which demon makes you want to do what you do?
They ask you which mastermind (in the classic meaning of the term, a spirit that directs your creativity) will help you see the world you are creating, the vision you see, what your finger is guiding across the keypad, whether effortlessly or with awe? Get out and describe your world to a expectant and starving public looking for a native master capable of astonishing words.
But if you are not a naturopath, nor blest with nascent creativeness, but have a unique premonition, a conscious awareness, a persevering will, then you too can work, even if it is only one phrase per workday. It will be your task to draw the whole wide globe with an economics of excellence.
We must see your arduous words in sharp opposition to the master, instead a prose-worlds, in which every single words holds the power of a university.