Monday, September 19, 2011

How to Become a Writer LIST

Ezra Pound and Confucius
Mark Twain's Method
Kate Chopin's Method
Joseph Conrad's Method
James Joyce Ulysses
Marcel Proust
Herman Hesse Steppenwolf
Andre Breton Nadja
Patrick White Voss
Iris Murdoch
Alain Robbe-Grillet
Sir Walter Scott
Theodore Dreiser
Goethe
John Le Carre
Nathaniel Hawthorne
Petronius' Satyricon
Schleiermacher's Hermeneutics
John Stuart Mills
Demosthenes
Wallace Stegner Letter to a Young Writer
Raymond Carver on Writing
Sinclair Lewis' How I Wrote a Novel
Kurt Vonnegut Write with Style
Willa Cather On the Art of Fiction
R L Stevenson Choice of Words


How to Become a Writer (Part 1 of 20)

How to Become a Writer (Part 2 of 20)

How to Become a Writer (Part 3 of 20)

How to Become a Writr (Part 4 of 20)

Oxymoron in Action

IanFleming's Intransitive Verbs

Orwell's Rules for Writing

How to Use Similes

What is an Allegory?

StephenKing vs StephenieMeyer

The Pathetic Fallacy

Excessive Abstraction

Diaphora and Puns


If you are interested in seeing how I achieved personal success in the United States, you may find my book of short stories East of Tiffany's interesting. Some of the stories are based on my life as an executive, investment banker, and financial adviser to wealthy investors in the East Side of Manhattan.
Close to half-million people have read East of Tiffany's so far. Order your copy from either Amazon.com or Barnes and Noble.
Since English is my second language, Mary Duffy --a master of the English language-- aided me not only with the editing, but she also contributed her own stories. I love her writing in "When You Wish Upon a Star." This is a story based on a personal friend's life.




Senada Selmani, model

To write great blogs, e-mails, term papers, essays, or fiction - Get Mary Duffy's

Sentence Openers



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