This collection of recommendations includes some of my favorite classics as well as impressive new additions that will help wordslingers of all types—from bloggers to content producers to budding novelists to poets—hone their skills.Here’s a tip: Want to make sure your writing always looks great?
And she does it all with her celebrated wit and self-deprecating humor.
It’s like having a crazy writer aunt to commiserate with. Best for: Creative writers Natalie Goldberg’s approach to writing is simple—if you want to write truthfully and powerfully, you have to connect with yourself.
He teaches writers to eliminate redundancy, recognize and squash empty modifiers, and remove other dead weight that slows writing down.
Although it’s sometimes criticized for being a bit pedantic, Brohaugh’s guide gave me some striking is a time-honored classic, its prescriptive approach to language isn’t for everyone.
If you have the drive to succeed as a writer, Goins provides the roadmap.
isn’t so much a book about the art of writing as it is about the business of getting your hard work noticed.
If you work in business, you might not view professional writing as critical.
After all, the real challenges involve profit margins, employee retention and marketing.
Best for: Creative writers In the form of some , a collection of essays on the writing life, rings with sage wisdom from a famous sci-fi master.
Keep your highlighter (physical or digital) handy for marking all the memorable phrases, like “Every morning I jump out of bed and step on a landmine.