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3

I much preferred reading the first-person excerpt, but that doesn't mean much when taken out of context like this. There's no simple answer here. First person has certain advantages, third person has other ones. Which you use depends on the story. Can you tell us more about the larger work? Is it a personal story, or is it a grand, uber-epic tale? Are there ...


3

Start a sentence with a verb whenever you like. See, I just did there. Notice I just did it twice. Oh, now it's three times. The most common time to start a sentence with a verb is when it's an imperative, i.e. you are telling someone what to do. "Go now." "Stand by the door." Etc. Typically in English sentences the pattern is subject - verb - object. But ...


2

Like this: No matter whether it is a good book, I will not read it. Whether it is a good book or not, I will not read it.


1

I had this question a while ago and I guess there are 2 good ways to do it. 1) In [insert very popular YA book here], the [number] book of the series is written in 2 POV's, unlike the rest of the series. So when [main character that I was actually glad died b/c I was trying to prove a point to my friend] died, the other character narrated. 2) Newspaper ...


1

The second sentence does not feel to be grammatically correct. The second sentence should be "Whether it is a good book or not, I will not read it". It can be even made simple by writing "Even if it is a good book, I will not read it."


1

The second is probably grammatically correct, but it doesn't feel right to me somehow. I'm not sure why. I want an "or not" in there somewhere.



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