Too many new writers play the brooding hero, devoted to abstractions and internal monologues. Can they describe a pearly sunset when the ash from a raging forest fire turns a red sky to 51 shades of gray? Can they capture the cadence of a nagging parent who returns to old failures like a wheel limping along with a broken spoke? Can they inspire a reader to visit faraway islands with vivid descriptions of black sands, pink cliffs, and transparent lagoons?
- Introduction: Why Stories Are More Important Than Facts
- The Key Idea: Describe And Demonstrate What You Think And Feel
- Translate Abstract Concepts Into Concrete Evidence
- Visual: Pay Attention To The Real World
- Auditory: What Do People Really Say?
- Kinesthetic: Shape, Position, And Movement
- Authors Who Excel At Visual, Auditory, And Kinesthetic Descriptions
- Engage readers with specific details.
- Tell better stories in business writings.
- Provide concrete examples when you need to sell an idea.
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