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Linguistics, Style and Writing in the 21st Century - with Steven Pinker
 
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Does writing well matter in an age of instant communication? Drawing on the latest research in linguistics and cognitive science, Steven Pinker replaces the recycled dogma of style guides with reason and evidence. Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Watch the Q&A here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7rYAnYXIhL0 In this brand-new talk, introduced by Lord Melvyn Bragg, Steven argues that style still matters: in communicating effectively, in enhancing the spread of ideas, in earning a reader’s trust and, not least, in adding beauty to the world. Steven Pinker is an experimental psychologist and one of the world’s foremost writers on language, mind, and human nature. He is Professor in the Department of Psychology at Harvard University and conducts research on language and cognition but also writes for publications such as the New York Times, Time, and is the author of many books, including The Language Instinct and How the Mind Works. Melvyn Bragg is a broadcaster, writer and novelist. He was made a Life Peer (Lord Bragg of Wigton) in 1998. Since then he has hosted over 660 episodes of In Our Time on subjects ranging from Quantum Gravity to Truth. He was presenter of the BBC radio series The Routes of English, a history of the English language. He is currently Chancellor of the University of Leeds Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
Views: 430739 The Royal Institution
Academic Writing Language and Style
 
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Author's Writing Style
 
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Students will learn about different aspects that go into creating an author's unique writing style. For more free educational resources, visit http://lincolnlearningsolutions.org.
Academic Writing Style Workshop
 
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Learning Development Service @ Queen's University Belfast http://www.qub.ac.uk/directorates/sgc/learning/
Views: 31536 QUBlds
Tips for Writing Better Business Proposals: Language, Tone, and Style - Proposify Biz Chat
 
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For more information: https://www.proposify.biz/blog/writing-business-proposals-language-tone-style Writing is often the most challenging part of the business proposal process. We share some writing guidelines to help you communicate more clearly, more persuasively, and more efficiently.
Views: 1575 Proposify
A To Z Writing Style
 
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Views: 8631 Ma Ha DHI VloG
Q&A - Linguistics, Style and Writing - with Steven Pinker
 
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Watch Steven Pinker's talk here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OV5J6BfToSw Steven Pinker and Lord Melvyn Bragg answer questions on the importance of writing well. Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Does writing well matter in an age of instant communication? Drawing on the latest research in linguistics and cognitive science, Steven Pinker replaces the recycled dogma of style guides with reason and evidence. Steven Pinker is an experimental psychologist and one of the world’s foremost writers on language, mind, and human nature. He is Professor in the Department of Psychology at Harvard University and conducts research on language and cognition but also writes for publications such as the New York Times, Time, and is the author of many books, including The Language Instinct and How the Mind Works. Melvyn Bragg is a broadcaster, writer and novelist. He was made a Life Peer (Lord Bragg of Wigton) in 1998. Since then he has hosted over 660 episodes of In Our Time on subjects ranging from Quantum Gravity to Truth. He was presenter of the BBC radio series The Routes of English, a history of the English language. He is currently Chancellor of the University of Leeds Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
Views: 58763 The Royal Institution
A Calligraphy Clip in Gothic Style
 
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Writing the word "Gothic"
Views: 1533263 Hamid Reza Ebrahimi
Francis Bacon  : style & technique of writing | with notes | explained in hindi & english
 
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Hey guys ! This video explains in great detail the techniques used by Bacon in writing his essays. The notes are made and explained point wise , making it easier for you to learn and understand . Facebook page : https://m.facebook.com/Swarnshikha28
Writing Tutorials - #11 Writing Style
 
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They're all different.
Views: 3187 WriterfromNowhere
Feature writing: writing with style
 
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Tips on writing features, looking at sentence length, crutch phrases, intensifiers, concrete language and more
Views: 7801 Andrew Noakes
Language & Writing Style Basics
 
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This video is talking about the importance of using the proper language when sending any message to the audience.
Views: 31 LIU Media Students
Hemingway's Writing Style and Voice: The 10-Point Discussion
 
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Heay! Josh here, welcome to the WriteRightRite (: All literary critics understand that Hemingway as a minimalist writer, and that his style — his voice was one of the most unique writing styles of the time, and still is. But our question is, how can I write like him? How do I find the voice and style of the minimalist writer, like Hemingway? This list of 10 ways Hemingway wrote like a minimalist should point us in the right direction. 1. The "Hard Boiled" Style Hemingway wrote in a masculine, scientific, and at times rigid and abrupt way... 2. Be Efficient Hemingway despised superfluous literature... 3. Write the Truth "All you have to do is write one true sentence. Write the truest sentence that you know." 4. Find Solitude "Although far from a recluse, Hemingway always wrote in solitude or near solitude when conditions didn't allow. In A Moveable Feast he recalls the cold of his room, warmed by sticks in the winter: "It was either six or eight flights up to the top floor and it was very cold and I knew how much it cost for a bundle of small twigs, to make a fire that would warm the room." 5. Write Standing up In 1958 a reporter named George Plimpton interviewed Hemingway. He writes: "A working habit he has had from the beginning, Hemingway stands when he writes. He stands in a pair of his oversized loafers on the worn skin of a lesser kudu -- the typewriter and the reading board chest-high opposite him." 6. Find a Secret Writing Place This is not just a place of solitude, but a different place than your normal haunts. 7. Write With Pencil and Paper It's not everyone's forte, especially in the modern world of laptops and wi-fi. But this was Ernest Hemingway's way. 8. Short Sentences Are Successful Hemingway was once challenged to write a story using only 6 words. He wrote: "For sale: baby shoes, never used." 9. Use Language Aggressively That doesn't mean cuss every other word, although at times Hemingway did that too. The more energetically forceful words are, the less need there is for more of them. Consider these 10. Keep the Good, Trash the Bad In 1934, Hemingway told F. Scott Fitzgerald: "I write one page of masterpiece to ninety-one pages of sh**. I try to put the sh** in the wastebasket." -Josh Photos by: Thanks for the great photos! - Marie-Lan Nguyen http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boiled_egg#mediaviewer/File:Egg_spiral_egg_cup.jpg Janet Ramsden https://www.flickr.com/photos/ramsd/11075130845/in/photolist-7anDgu-aAvh9L-jvULdT-9YdeZ4-iae6-jVhfXr-4jRfvE-54yxHY-5osiWk-mAGz83-6Ewshz-hSEWxP-da4Pmd-kx2b3k-5U3ihF-6nzWoW-nazkHt-7F8ukc-jmNcZi-iKqkQc-bo1UfR-fMfTmm-doH1wo-nmpsYt-6y65Ha-6y5UsB-7hFHDj-cKczVA-9SBogZ-fKhf8J-dXXEdW-d1pogh-fK1FYo-4NFgXf-7EVvgf-6MWhZA-mjqpwg-a55puw-B78H8-6tERqT-RC5ZR-tRTwU-5DeHyu-9GJP3P-61sd5t-jGvqiG-6RFNzH-6pkj4W-2Vb39b-sCTj Improvana http://improvana.tumblr.com/ Geraint Rowland https://www.flickr.com/photos/geezaweezer/13519812124/in/photolist-7anDgu-aAvh9L-jvULdT-9YdeZ4-iae6-jVhfXr-4jRfvE-54yxHY-5osiWk-mAGz83-6Ewshz-hSEWxP-da4Pmd-kx2b3k-5U3ihF-6nzWoW-nazkHt-7F8ukc-jmNcZi-iKqkQc-bo1UfR-fMfTmm-doH1wo-nmpsYt-6y65Ha-6y5UsB-7hFHDj-cKczVA-9SBogZ-fKhf8J-dXXEdW-d1pogh-fK1FYo-4NFgXf-7EVvgf-6MWhZA-mjqpwg-a55puw-B78H8-6tERqT-RC5ZR-tRTwU-5DeHyu-9GJP3P-61sd5t-jGvqiG-6RFNzH-6pkj4W-2Vb39b-sCTj Tobias Vemmenby https://www.flickr.com/photos/toobydoo/11350433966/in/photolist-hyH1UN-cResdL-6fWNYP-9aXQzK-6YEhtv-fhCMtq-jUqYE-4uLWG6-4MfCNH-7SyD2r-cUv4i3-6YJjjy-4f2GNe-btBcgy-cXfuvm-8uAuod-ihZWzm-84G99h-8gVDyg-jg1yUu-9EwYzB Laura Ritchie https://www.flickr.com/photos/lauraritchie/7874958188/in/photolist-cZTdHb-b3JagT-5b7m8i-7GHQjM-6iriP7-74kT37-iTBuer-aafHex-fUw3tp-b18J7g-8FDhnK-atwsgk-73EYvL-dVr5uX-963van-9vNiDT-9vZQbU-6CAqjw-6tbFKY-8kCy1P-6KDN3R-aNgqzX-7fw487-ax9Wxo-6FdyvF-8rEo7Q-ar28sq-ba2bue-b18FWx-6KDvJR-74gcCn-b18JHa-aubwL4-azLAn1-6w5iMm-jeNbbb-bifZjM-mmjP9P-8Z25y7-aiuSwC-613NTr-eetGE3-81uiaD-6zMFTc-6tbFU3-9WhLYe-6NjxHx-iAn97x-9TfHCw-8KffUP
Views: 16593 WriteRightRite
How to improve your writing style.mp4
 
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How to improve your writing style.
Views: 722 DSServiceTCD
Jane Austen’s Writing Style and Voice
 
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Professor John Mullan, editor of the Oxford World’s Classics edition of Sense and Sensibility, discusses Jane Austen’s innovative use of free indirect speech. John Mullan is Professor of English at University College London. He has previously edited editions of Daniel Defoe's Roxana (2008) and Samuel Johnson's The Lives of the Poets for Oxford World's Classics. He is the author of What Matters in Jane Austen? (Bloomsbury, 2012), Anonymity: A Secret History of English Literature (Faber & Faber, 2008), and How Novels Work (OUP, 2006). http://oxford.ly/2oLTiDh © Oxford University Press
WRITING STYLE 1: Sentence Structure
 
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The first episode of Dr. Chandler's webguide to English style. These lectures are deeply indebted to Martha J. Kolin and Loretta S. Gray's excellent guide Rhetorical Grammar. They also make use of instructive materials found in The Well-Crafted Sentence by Nora Bacon and They Say/I Say by Gerald Graff and Cathy Birkenstein.
Views: 53981 demarcations
Academic research and writing – Chapter 11 Language and style – Unit 2 Principles
 
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https://academic-research-and-writing.org Academic research and writing Chapter 11 Language and style Unit 2 Principles of academic writing Abstract: Chapter 11 provides a brief introduction to academic language and academic writing style. Academic writing can be differentiated from other forms of writing, for example literary writing. Furthermore, different academic disciplines favour different styles of writing, which have to be studied on an individual basis. Independent of specific academic styles, the principles of accuracy and clarity, that have been introduced in chapter 2, provide a general framework that prescribes to be specific, to omit the needless, to beware of adjectives, to avoid subjectivity, to apply factual tonality and to focus on clear phrasing. The elements of coherence, structure and cohesion, further support the logic of argumentation. Logical links between and within sentences as well as linking repetition are techniques to enhance the inter-subjective comprehensibility. The academic writer has inter alia to differentiate between British and American English and should use punctuation, special characters, symbols and figures in a way that supports the documentation of research projects. Key terms: Academic language, research language, academic writing, phrasing, cohesion, coherence, syntax, spelling, punctuation Course website: https://academic-research-and-writing.org Author's weblog: https://christiandecker.de Supported by: http://icademicus.com
My Writing Style
 
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Views: 14 Suzanne Murray
Tolstoy's Writing Style
 
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first video blog!
Views: 590 spaceanteater
Defining Your Writing Style
 
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Read the full blog here. http://www.thejuvogroup.com/resources/defining-your-brand Learn more about us here. http://www.thejuvogroup.com/ Facebook https://www.facebook.com/thejuvogroup Twitter https://twitter.com/juvogroup
Views: 42 TheJuvoGroup
Writing style
 
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Writing style of Nehali Hingrajiya
Views: 372 Hingrajiya Rasik
PhD thesis writing style and grammar tips
 
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http://thefreeschool.education Free peer tuition online at: http://chat.thefreeschool.education The Free School. Supporting graduate research scholars.
Writing Style
 
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Hello friends today I am going to show you to write your name in different way. To know how to do, watch the video till the end. If you didn't understand anything comment it. Thank you.
Views: 133 Sunraj Gupta
Mastering Style: The Learning and Teaching of Writing
 
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The Harvard Initiative for Learning and Teaching (HILT), in collaboration with the Harvard Writers at Work Lecture Series, welcomed Professor Steven Pinker and Visiting Professor Jill Abramson on December 9th, 2014 in a talk at Harvard titled, "Mastering Style: The Learning and Teaching of Writing." The discussion, inspired by the recent publication of Professor Pinker’s book, The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person’s Guide to Writing in the 21st Century, was focused on the teaching and learning of writing, associated challenges, and practical recommendations. The starting point of effective writing, Pinker shared, is for the author to determine a mental model of the communication scenario between the writer and the reader. Pinker shared the “classic style” theory of interpreting writer/reader communication from literary scholars Francis-Noel Thomas and Mark Turner. Classic style aims to help the reader see objective reality, which can be accomplished by focusing on the thing being shown and not on the activity of studying it, as well as by avoiding clichés and “metaconcepts” (concepts about concepts), among other recommendations. Academic writing, in contrast, is frequently written in postmodern or self-conscious style, one that includes apologizing and hedging.
Views: 37815 Harvard University
The Philosophy of Style - Writing & Linguistics
 
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“The Philosophy of Style,” explored a growing trend of formalist approaches to writing. Highly focused on the proper placement and ordering of the parts of an English sentence, [Spencer] created a guide for effective composition. Spencer’s aim was to free prose writing from as much "friction and inertia" as possible, so that the reader would not be slowed by strenuous deliberations concerning the proper context and meaning of a sentence. Keeping in mind these general truths, we shall be in a condition to understand certain causes of effect in composition now to be considered. Every perception received, and every conception realized, entailing some amount of waste--or, as Liebig would say, some change of matter in the brain; and the efficiency of the faculties subject to this waste being thereby temporarily, though often but momentarily, diminished; the resulting partial inability must affect the acts of perception and conception that immediately succeed. Read By Gary Gilberd. About AUTHOR: Herbert Spencer (27 April 1820 – 8 December 1903) was an English philosopher, biologist, anthropologist, sociologist, and prominent classical liberal political theorist of the Victorian era. Review By Диана : Jan16,2015 "http://www.goodreads.com/user/show/2703136" This book was such a pleasure. Herbert Spencer sets here to describe the rules that capture how best to use language - namely how to convey ideas in such a way so that they leave their impression while at the same time the mental energies and mental sensitivities of the reader/listener are economised. (Thus for example the principle of the ‘economy of mental energies’ is itself one of the principles of composition.) Some of the rules Spencer describes are fairly straightforward - eg the rule that one should put the word producing the greatest impression at the end of a list and not at its start. Other of the rules are more original - eg the one that shorter words are in most cases to be preferred to longer ones (this making in English Saxon words preferable to those of Latin origin). Except, Spencer says, when the word is supposed to produce a great impression, in which case a greater length might be an advantage, because it makes the mind spend a longer time on the idea. Those rules are not laid out at random; as seen above, Spencer keeps in mind the process of thought-formation while perceiving words, sentences, texts; (the rules can be said to be rules just because their use brings about the least frustration to the perceiving mind, while at the same time producing the greatest impression). This process of thought-formation I find quite interesting to meditate on. My favourite rule that Spencer mentions is the one that in a phrase the adjective should precede the noun, and not the other way around. That is, it is better to say ‘black horse’ (with the English), rather than ‘horse black’ (as the Spanish say: ‘caballo negro’). This is so, Spencer argues, because if we say ‘horse black’ the mind is first impelled to think about a horse before it hears the specification ‘black’. However, since one cannot imagine a colourless horse, the mind necessarily imagines a horse of a particular colour, say a brown one (since brown horses are most common). Thus the mind has already spent some effort in forming the idea of a horse of a particular colour when, at subsequently hearing the adjective ‘black’, the mind has to modify the idea that has already started to form. All this re-modification wastes mental energy, Spencer argues, and so it is better to put the more abstract, less specified in front - the adjective in front of the noun. Overall, I really liked the idea of the book. It is basically a search for the most efficient way to use a language system, and it makes me wonder if there is such a thing as an objectively most efficient language. Some of the rules Spencer describes might be controversial, but all are thought-provoking, as is the book itself. PS: I listened to the LibriVox audiobook - although the narration wasn’t the very best I’ve heard, it is definitely quite good, so I would recommend a listen. Our Website: http://www.mysticbooks.org Social-Link: www.fb.com/Mysticbooks.org www.twitter.com/mysticbooks1
Views: 1194 Mystic Books
Writing style
 
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Daily Vlog #253 - Girish asked a great question about where my writing style came from. Inspired or discovered? https://twitter.com/natekontny Blog: https://medium.com/@natekontny http://ninjasandrobots.com/
Views: 152 Nathan Kontny
The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person's Guide to Writing in the 21st Century
 
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Why is so much writing so bad, and how can we make it better? Is the English language being corrupted by texting and social media? Do the kids today even care about good writing? Why should any of us care? In The Sense of Style, the bestselling linguist and cognitive scientist Steven Pinker answers these questions and more. Rethinking the usage guide for the twenty-first century, Pinker doesn�t carp about the decline of language or recycle pet peeves from the rulebooks of a century ago. Instead, he applies insights from the sciences of language and mind to the challenge of crafting clear, coherent, and stylish prose. In this short, cheerful, and eminently practical book, Pinker shows how writing depends on imagination, empathy, coherence, grammatical knowhow, and an ability to savor and reverse engineer the good prose of others. He replaces dogma about usage with reason and evidence, allowing writers and editors to apply the guidelines judiciously, rather than robotically, being mindful of what they are designed to accomplish. Filled with examples of great and gruesome prose, Pinker shows us how the art of writing can be a form of pleasurable mastery and a fascinating intellectual topic in its own right.
Views: 3449 Microsoft Research
How to Develop a Writing Style: The 5 Cs
 
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"The 5 Cs" will give you a solid foundation on which to build your individual writing style. To learn about freelance writing in more detail, go here: http://hubpages.com/@austinhackney For my informal ramblings and long-form essays, my blog is here: http://austinhackney.co.uk
Views: 307 Austin Hackney
Academic research and writing – Chapter 11 Language and style – Unit 3 Logic of...
 
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https://academic-research-and-writing.org Academic research and writing Chapter 11 Language and style Unit 3 Logic of argumentation, phrasing and syntax Abstract: Chapter 11 provides a brief introduction to academic language and academic writing style. Academic writing can be differentiated from other forms of writing, for example literary writing. Furthermore, different academic disciplines favour different styles of writing, which have to be studied on an individual basis. Independent of specific academic styles, the principles of accuracy and clarity, that have been introduced in chapter 2, provide a general framework that prescribes to be specific, to omit the needless, to beware of adjectives, to avoid subjectivity, to apply factual tonality and to focus on clear phrasing. The elements of coherence, structure and cohesion, further support the logic of argumentation. Logical links between and within sentences as well as linking repetition are techniques to enhance the inter-subjective comprehensibility. The academic writer has inter alia to differentiate between British and American English and should use punctuation, special characters, symbols and figures in a way that supports the documentation of research projects. Key terms: Academic language, research language, academic writing, phrasing, cohesion, coherence, syntax, spelling, punctuation Course website: https://academic-research-and-writing.org Author's weblog: https://christiandecker.de Supported by: http://icademicus.com
alphabets writing style 2
 
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Views: 759 jiya khan
Academic research and writing – Chapter 11 Language and style – Unit 1 Context and relevance
 
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https://academic-research-and-writing.org Academic research and writing Chapter 11 Language and style Unit 1 Context and relevance Abstract: Chapter 11 provides a brief introduction to academic language and academic writing style. Academic writing can be differentiated from other forms of writing, for example literary writing. Furthermore, different academic disciplines favour different styles of writing, which have to be studied on an individual basis. Independent of specific academic styles, the principles of accuracy and clarity, that have been introduced in chapter 2, provide a general framework that prescribes to be specific, to omit the needless, to beware of adjectives, to avoid subjectivity, to apply factual tonality and to focus on clear phrasing. The elements of coherence, structure and cohesion, further support the logic of argumentation. Logical links between and within sentences as well as linking repetition are techniques to enhance the inter-subjective comprehensibility. The academic writer has inter alia to differentiate between British and American English and should use punctuation, special characters, symbols and figures in a way that supports the documentation of research projects. Key terms: Academic language, research language, academic writing, phrasing, cohesion, coherence, syntax, spelling, punctuation Course website: https://academic-research-and-writing.org Author's weblog: https://christiandecker.de Supported by: http://icademicus.com
The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person’s Guide  to Writing in the 21st Century
 
02:09:41
WHY IS SO MUCH WRITING SO BAD, and how can we make it better? Is the English language being corrupted by texting and social media? Do people write badly on purpose, to obfuscate and impress? Have dictionaries abandoned their responsibility to safeguard correct usage? Do kids today even care about good writing? In his latest book the Harvard linguist, cognitive scientist, bestselling author (The Language Instinct, How the Mind Works, The Blank Slate, and The Better Angels of Our Nature) and chair of the Usage Panel of The American Heritage Dictionary, Dr. Steven Pinker, answers these questions and more. Pinker applies insights from the sciences of language and mind to the challenge of crafting clear, coherent, and stylish prose. Filled with examples of great and gruesome modern prose, The Sense of Style shows how the art of writing can be a form of pleasurable mastery and a fascinating intellectual topic in its own right, that is also informed by science. A book signing will follow the lecture. http://www.skeptic.com/upcoming-lectures/sense-of-style-writing-in-21st-century/
Views: 50590 Skeptic
Writing with Feather Venetian Style
 
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Writing with an Feather and ink in an old Venetian ambient and Style.
Views: 301 Mathias Meier
love   writing new  style status
 
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Love status
Views: 8755 Abhi Joyal
'Love' writing style
 
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Subscribe for more
What is Style?  A Close Analysis of the Components of Writing Style
 
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What is Style? A Close Analysis of the Components of Writing Style
Views: 535 Tara Ray
Academic research and writing – Chapter 11 Language and style – Unit 4 Spelling and punctuation
 
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https://academic-research-and-writing.org Academic research and writing Chapter 11 Language and style Unit 4 Rules of spelling and punctuation Abstract: Chapter 11 provides a brief introduction to academic language and academic writing style. Academic writing can be differentiated from other forms of writing, for example literary writing. Furthermore, different academic disciplines favour different styles of writing, which have to be studied on an individual basis. Independent of specific academic styles, the principles of accuracy and clarity, that have been introduced in chapter 2, provide a general framework that prescribes to be specific, to omit the needless, to beware of adjectives, to avoid subjectivity, to apply factual tonality and to focus on clear phrasing. The elements of coherence, structure and cohesion, further support the logic of argumentation. Logical links between and within sentences as well as linking repetition are techniques to enhance the inter-subjective comprehensibility. The academic writer has inter alia to differentiate between British and American English and should use punctuation, special characters, symbols and figures in a way that supports the documentation of research projects. Key terms: Academic language, research language, academic writing, phrasing, cohesion, coherence, syntax, spelling, punctuation Course website: https://academic-research-and-writing.org Author's weblog: https://christiandecker.de Supported by: http://icademicus.com
Calligraphy Lesson 4 || Writing Style-2 Part-1 by Little Learners Corner
 
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In this video Little Learners Corner present to you Capital Calligraphy. This video covers alphabets A-M. Thank You for watching Little Learners Corner.
Tutorial on Style in Professional Writing: Tone
 
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"Revising tone for effective and efficient workplace messages" briefly explains how to handle tone in any document at work. The video is based on the research-based principles published in Revising Professional Writing (see parlaypress.com). The video uses the example of an email from a financial services company to customers. You can see a copy of the document at ProsWrite.com.
Views: 9101 ProsWrite
A to Z Alphabet Writing in style
 
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A to Z Alphabet Writing in style
Views: 147 e-Learning World
advanced writing style 7
 
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must know these linkers
Views: 21 Crazy SAM IELTS
GCSE English Language: Paper 2: Section B - Transactional Writing  Exam Style Question #1
 
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GCSE English Language: Paper 2: Section B - Transactional Writing Exam Style Question #1 - Suitable for all exam boards (Edexcel format) A few hints and tips from the point of view of a GCSE examiner. English Through Experience: Remember to check out my other playlists for all things English. Especially if you’re preparing for your GCSEs! Twitter: @ETETutor Pinterest: clarecongrave Instagram: clareofcong Tumblr: etetutor Google+: English Through Experience To learn more about me visit: https://englishthroughexperience.wordpress.com/ To learn more about Pip visit: Twitter: @PapillonPip Pinterest: https://uk.pinterest.com/clarecongrave/ete-pip-the-papillon-dog/ If you would like to support my channel please Paypal me! Thanks for watching! Like & Subscribe
Writing Style Tips
 
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Views: 258 Joe Regalia
Best whatsapp writing style which you never see be
 
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How can you write upside down text in whatsapp and make other surprise with your writing styles.......
Views: 89 Abhishek Suna
Writing style
 
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One of the best writing style
Views: 11 Ali Mohammed
UNIBALL EYE Writing Style
 
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Uniball EYE pens are incredibly smooth and comfortable to work with. They are also incredibly reliable.
Views: 753 uniball UK

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