Author: Laura DiSilverio

Perk Up Your Story with Onomatopoeia

Many writers describe a sound, rather than reproducing it. That puts a layer of distance between the reader and the sound. The reader doesn’t experience it; she is told about it. That’s why you should incorporate onomatopoeia, one of those literary devices you probably learned about in middle school, into your writing.

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Which Literary Animal Are You?

Animals have played important roles in literature through the ages. They’ve been some of the noblest protagonists and unnerving antagonists. Think you’re more Aslan than Wilbur, more Moby Dick than Peter Rabbit? Take this quiz to find out.

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book cover for "A Million Reasons Why" by Jessica Strawser showing two silhouttes reflected in a puddle

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Book Cover for The Hiding Place by Paula Munier showing a scene looking over the shoulder of a dog into a snowy wilderness with a person in the distance.

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Cover for The First to Lie by Hank Phillippi Ryan showing two lit windows on a dark cover with words overlaid in offset