A fantasy novel with a lame setting is like a rock song played on kazoo. A strong setting adds richness and depth to your book that few other fictional elements can offer. In this article, author Kyle Massa explains how to build a strong fantasy setting.
Should you use a comma before "such as"? We explain how to correctly punctuate a sentence using "such as" in this article.
The weather is under-used in fiction. Learn how and why to use the weather in your next novel.
Are you a fantasy writer looking to find a larger audience? Try submitting your work to these writing contests!
A strong fantasy setting adds richness and depth to your book that few other fictional elements can offer. This article explains how to build a powerful fantasy setting.
Horror is all about psychology. In this article, author Kyle A. Massa analyzes not only what scares readers, but why it scares them.
Want to create a fictional universe like Marvel's? You've come to the right place.
Have you ever seen the internet or text abbreviation OFC and wondered what it means? In this article, we discuss the meaning of OFC and how to use it correctly.
Dialogue is how your readers learn characters’ thoughts and sometimes their personality traits. The key to effective dialogue is to manage your use of dialogue tags. In this article, we explain how to use ProWritingAid's Dialogue Tag check.
Writing a story with a huge cast? Here are some tips on managing all those characters, and the plotlines they inevitably create.
Have you encountered a word like "fiancée" that has an e with an accent? In this article we break down what an accented e means, how it's pronounced, and teach you how to create é using keyboard shortcuts.
Do you want to write but aren't sure where to start? In this post, we offer tips for finding writing inspiration... even if you feel lost!
Do you know what "OFC" means? In text-messaging, "OFC" typically stands for "of course" (or "of f*cking course"). In writing, "OFC" can also stand for "original female character." Learn the meaning of OFC here.
"Everyday" is an adjective used to describe something ordinary or usual. "Every day" is a phrase that means "each day." Here's how to correctly use "everyday" vs "every day."
A grammar checker, style editor, and writing mentor in one package.
Try it for free today.
Drop us a line or let's stay in touch via :