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Thursday, January 8, 2015

Leave No Words Behind

Leave no words behind happens in the critiquing stage. It's the deciding point after a writer has cuddled and pampered his/her fiction, non-fiction or poetry into a worthy project. Next, the plucking of titles, lines or whole paragraphs must begin. The writing process demands that a writer critique and present readers with a polished project. It's just part of the writing process.

The titles, lines and paragraphs deleted from a writing project can be re-used. Leave no words behind by sprinkling editor grabbing titles, prancing lines or page turning paragraphs into other writing projects. Simply, save them.

File away words, lines or paragraphs for some other attention grabbing writing master-pieces on three-by-five index cards, computer files or a notebook. Also, the lines, titles and paragraphs serves as inspiration. They, too, keep writer's block away. 

Leave no words behind allows you to always have a writing topic available. Write with a different angle for variety. Look at a line, title or paragraph from every view until you've found the best writing idea. Writer's block is driven to your neighbor's house, never to bother you again.

Leave no words behind gives you the freedom to write without concern for how many words, right words or sluggish paragraph(s). Sometimes, concern for words chops into creativity. Throw word fear to the wind. Besides, you'll have to critique. Creativity will amaze you.

Realistically, writing projects have word limits, and should be addressed during the critiquing stage. The point is to lead with creativity. Writing projects becomes more interesting to read, because creativity rose to the challenge.

Leave no words behind provides a treasure chest of writing ideas for you. You have the option of mixing-and-matching titles, lines and paragraphs. Determine what's best for your writing project. Free creativity and have fun with it.

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Marcella Glenn is a freelance writer who has written news reports, worked in an office, reviewed movies, published a newsletter and had her novel, "Grave Street House," published. She, too, is a Writing Consultant as well as a Personal Coach.

She has tried to go down some of life's other paths. A few paths were a mail-order business, the publishing of a pen-pal newsletter and selling plastic-ware. Only, she was back writing before realizing what she was doing.

She'd critique titles, paragraphs, news reports, that no one submitted to her. She'd stop herself, eventually. Marcella Glenn seemed to be enjoying the act of writing. This is how she knew writing was more than a hobby.

Let it be a lesson in your life too. Is writing calling your name? Or, acting? Teaching? Are you interested in engineering? Have the courage to go for your dreams. Simply, believe in yourself.

Meet Marcella Glenn on Twitter:

Grave Street House Interview
Authors Show Radio Announces Interview Lineup For Week Of February 16, 2009
Internet Radio features five new authors each week
February 16, 2009
Every week, The Authors Show, radio version features interviews with up and coming authors from around the world. This week The Authors Show radio features Marcella Glenn, author of  'Grave Street House'.

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