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This is particularly true when it comes to showing vs.telling when it comes to emotions, thoughts and knowledge that the character has.Activate Your Voice: Avoid the Passive Prose These days, with so much competition, you might need more than a clever plot to attract readers.Active, energetic prose will bring your scenes and characters to life.
At the moment they first hear the advice it makes perfect sense…but like a complex algebra problem the clarity that existed at first evaporates quickly and then they are lost wondering if they are showing or telling.
This course is designed to help bring your novels to life. Long time critique partner, witness to the not so normal lifestyle of Realities of the Paranormal, she continues to work on more than one project at a time, no matter what stands in her neighbor’s side yard and waves.
Born in Altoona, Pennsylvania with her heart in Lexington, Kentucky, she lives at Crescent Moon Kennels, PA with her fur brats. Bailey, a Pushcart Prize Nominee, writes Women’s Fiction, short stories, poetry, non-fiction, and a weekly column for Five 2 One Magazine. Telling For Authors Who Struggle To Decipher The Difference Most authors have heard the advice: Show! That advice is some of the most common advice given to writers, in critique groups, by editors, by beta readers.
This workshop will help you activate your voice and story with vivid and “in-the-moment” prose.
With the guidance of Alicia Rasley, a veteran editor and writing teacher, you will learn to identify passive prose—both boring passages and grammatical passive voice (“The ball was hit”)—and revise in more action.