Writing With Style, Finesse, And Believability

Writing style is a writer’s customary manner of presenting written materials, including usage, punctuation, spelling, typography, and arrangement. Style can further define as an essential and distinctive element in characteristic intimation. In essence, perhaps, it is a gift possessed by all writers, and in varying degrees of finesse or appearance. Can style, then, be good or bad, correct or incorrect? Is style a kind of spice added or omitted in writings, or can it instead only be an essential ingredient consistent with individual writing? From the essentials of communication, we can simplistically conclude style to express a habitual writing habit.
Style in speech and writing, reflects the way something is said, expressed, or performed: broadly representing the person speaking or writing. All writings fall within a particular domain of style, all different but still yet expressing style. Style depicts who we are and thus projects an image of our intellect, character, social identity, and depth of knowledge. As this exposure develops, we hope readers will discover a natural style and the interior heart rather than mere author; for style projects the ability to write with authority, conviction, and believability.
Knowledge sets the tone of articulation, evident in the depth of communicated ideas and word craft. Common expressions and run-on sentences are a bore and reflective of a lesser style. At the same time, exaggerated expressions, taxing the patience of vocabulary, are also a bore but exhibiting, at the least, a challenge to learning.
Writing style might vary with personality and mood of the writer, and also with the genre addressed. One might write in narrative style with loose and simple sentences, a reflective style with complex sentences, or a conversational style not constrained to formal articulation. But in the informal or formal, a particular style of writing shines as a distinguishing characteristic. As individual writing styles vary, so does syntax and expression of thoughts create mood. Writers differ also in using first person and third person narrative. Usually, in the autobiographical writing the first person is chosen and the pronouns I, we, me, us, mine are used to indicate the writer him/herself. Third person narrative is used in most fiction; here, the writer creates multiple characters and uses the pronouns such as: he, she, they and them.
Regardless style, the writing habit is reflective of other same-author or era related work. We can compare such consistency to the stylistic writing within the ancient Hebrew and Shakespearean milieu. The King James era, circa 1611, produced a long-standing translation and venerable record of chosen people’s commitment to Ten Covenant Ages, lived to fulfillment by a people steeped in habit and preferring a very unique hidden style of writing. These writings are a perfect example of style and syntax. One can compare these writings with their own and thus come to a realization of style.
As we contemplate the Bible’s unrelenting style, we note their resort to hidden language or to the use of symbols and numbers to conceal true meaning and thus make their peculiar style indecipherable to strangers and the undeserving. Such secrets were expressly prohibited from understanding until ‘last days.’ Have such codes been broken and now ready for modern interception? Modernly, can the biblically astute decipher these linguistic puzzles, in light of prohibition until ‘last days’? You can be the judge of recent research claiming the Covenant schedule to be historical in application or futuristic by desire.
Such verification of prophecy and relief from theological submission is now available to those with the need to know. We invite your attention to syllogistic proof denouncing theist and atheist argumentation: each pursues the symplistic depth of opinion, taken from a writing habit so indicative of style.

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