Story Writing using given wordsWord-for-word story writing
A page that contains a brief history of words. Writing articles and books and fiction
A page that contains a brief history of words. All I need is a belletrist to write a one-page narrative (about 250 words, duplicate space). Pupils of higher education are the target group, not secular, naked and violent. You' ll need to use the 15 words vocabulary I give you to make a funny and gripping game.
This very brief storyline is intended to help the children remember the words using a narrative style so that when they are learning these new words, your storyline will help create a pictorial language in their heads. To put it briefly, the history must contain the 15 words.
Example of a story: You have to do something much more exhilarating than mine. When your suggestion is approved, there are more tales to be written, as I have tonnes of vocabulary for my pupils to help them get ready for the test. Please recommend some of your work to date.
Audiences are high schools children, humour in straw is very important. You can use some of my words from the 15 words table if possible to build the beginning of the narrative, from there I can decide if your styles match my work. You can also make a sample of your own work available.
Writing a history with specific words
To create a storylist of words requires not only fantasy but also dexterity. Be it for a homework, a homework or an improvisation play, this test the real capacity of an author to create a storyline on the basis of non-cognition. Writers' strengths can be judged by the force of their words.
It is a matter of wording. Put in a nutshell, additional words take away your history or your messages. Weighed your words with care or the importance of your storyline becomes too great to bear its significance. Go get your wordlist. You will find your wording whether allocated or via an online query. There are many wordlists on the web or even on the back of a lexicon for a game.
There are all kinds of listings available, from frequently misspelt or confusing words to home names and composers and other words for "said" in dialog. They can even make their own mailing lists. Check your wordlist thoroughly. Check each term by looking it up in a lexicon if necessary. Have the words got something in common? No.
You' ve at last decided what you' re going to cover. Brainstorming your history. With the common feature you found in the wordlist, you are building your pen. Note down your thoughts by plotting or sketching your history and listing the words next to the notions. You use this stage to determine how you use your words when you type.
Weigh them up well. Compose your history in meticulously worked out, succinct phrases. Check your history and your history or your chart. Generate single phrases with words from your lists. When you switch from a wordlist to a phrase book, you will see rows from your play that begin to appear.
String your sets together. Once you have completed your sentence and used all your words, check them for correctness. Identify shared thoughts and themes and arrange them in sections. If necessary, use transition words or transition clauses. It may be necessary to reformulate or rewrite records to make sure they are reading well.
Now, tell your tale. You think very well about what you said? While you may use a wordlist, you are still in charge of a writer's work. Ensure that you have all the necessary words. When your phrases do not run while you' re scanning, try to write them again.
Don't delay returning to your initial wordlist for inspirations or more suggestions.