This Infographic is courtesy of Custom-Writing.org
Mary Jaksch is best known for her exceptional training for writers at WritetoDone.com. Grab her latest all new course Blogwriter's Bootcamp 2.0 or a copy of her free report, How to Create an Irresistible Lead Magnet in Less Than 5 Hours. In her “spare” time, Mary’s also the brains behind AlistBlogging.net. and GoodlifeZEN.com, a Zen Master, a mother, and a 5th Degree Black Belt.
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Very informative infographic, thanks.
Oh words are so exciting, so captivating. I love this infographic. It stirred up so many ideas for writings in each category. Thank you.
Nice tometo i like tometo give me ne pic hahaha
Simply an awesome dessert!!
Mary, I love this info graphic–it’s so helpful. Excited to show my students in creative writing class this blog. Exemplary! 😉
Mary, This is infographic is awesome. It’s always so captivating to see a master at work. I know you’re sharing the resource from another source (custom-writing.org), but the value you share here is on-point.
I love the layout and classifications of the verbs. It’s brilliant. I think it’s a great resource that everyone can use to immediately become more efficient at their task and their writing much more fruitful.
Thanks again for always offering your readers such amazing value, this infographic is outstanding. It already has helped me generate some interesting verbage changes to guard against boring writing!
This list is real … umm … good. Love the way the goods are categorised. Thank you so much for sharing
This list reminds me of my early days … very early days, of writing. Incentivized first by gold stars and later by being paid by the columnar inch, I learned to use both the dictionary and thesaurus to cop those gold stars and fatten my pay packet. I have since revised my approach and try to use a mix of the good and the fabulous.
Yes, i really agree with you English language is incredibly rich. This is absolutely informative infographics, it provides good opportunity to learn something additional from our brain knowledge. Eventually, thanks for reveling a light on this topic.
With best wishes,
Very helpful, especially for people like me whom English is not their first language .
Thank you for that list replacing simple and boring good. I will keep that on my desktop reading through my book again before it goes to the editor. The great and quick access helps to improve my writing. Getting used to commenting now doing the SPS self publishing course mostly all on Facebook. You will hear from me more often now even though I have enjoyed reading your post for sometime. Love and Blessings Annamarie
Hi Mary, WOW This is such a delicious post. Specifics galore, Before I became a bookcoach for business people, I gave an exercise to a writing class I taught. It was,”Write as long a list of specific synonyms for the old standby “nice.” Great to see more than 20 new words and phrases, I’d love to get a guest post on this same topic if your’e interested. Or, at least quote a little and give you credit. I especially liked your take on books–eye-opening for one.
I teach writing chapters in a similar way. Make them intimate, specific to one ideal audience at a time, so your audience will know you care! When they know you care, they will look to you for more answers.
Thanks, Mary. Great list!
Excellent and useful list. Bookmarked for reference.
I’m so pleased to see that the so often misused word ‘awesome’ hasn’t been included.
It’s a word that’s rarely required, but which has a place when something really is awesome.
Sadly it’s too frequently used now to describe things as patently ordinary as coffee, lipstick, pizza, and the uninspiring warblings of the talentless prettyboy clothes horses in boy bands.
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