Writing Style

Writing style is the manner in which an author chooses to write to his or her audience. A style reveals both the writer's personality and voice, but it also shows how she or he perceives the audience, and chooses conceptual writing style which reveals those choices by which the writer may change the conceptual world of the overall character of the work. This might be done by a simple change of words; a syntactical structure, parsing prose, adding diction, and organizing figures of thought into usable frameworks.

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Other articles related to "writing style, writing, style, writings":

La Vyrle Spencer - Biography - Writing Career - Writing Style
... In the 1980's and 1990's, Spencer wrote twelve New York Times Bestsellers ... Her books have been sold to book clubs worldwide, and have been published around the world ...
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... woman writer in Hindi who has chosen to write about rural India, her writing is a constant struggle against the feudal system which still prevails in Indian villages ...
Aristotele - Loss and Preservation of His Works
... According to a distinction that originates with Aristotle himself, his writings are divisible into two groups the "exoteric" and the "esoteric" ... Current knowledge of what exactly the exoteric writings were like is scant and dubious, though many of them may have been in dialogue form ... Perhaps it is to these that Cicero refers when he characterized Aristotle's writing style as "a river of gold" it is hard for many modern readers to accept that one could ...

Famous quotes containing the words style and/or writing:

    The most durable thing in writing is style, and style is the most valuable investment a writer can make with his time. It pays off slowly, your agent will sneer at it, your publisher will misunderstand it, and it will take people you have never heard of to convince them by slow degrees that the writer who puts his individual mark on the way he writes will always pay off.
    Raymond Chandler (1888–1959)

    I have spent so long erecting partitions around the part of me that writes—learning how to close the door on it when ordinary life intervenes, how to close the door on ordinary life when it’s time to start writing again—that I’m not sure I could fit the two parts of me back together now.
    Anne Tyler (b. 1941)