At first glance, it seems easy to write like Jane Austen. But it’s actually a lot trickier than it looks.
If you’re ready to shake off the shackles of conventional rhyme and meter, but don’t know where to begin, there’s no better place to start than learning to write like E.E. Cummings.
Whether you’re a poet, essayist, critic, or fiction writer, learning to write like Dorothy Parker can seriously up your composition game.
Could Nostradamus predict the future? No. A better question would be, did Nostradamus believe that he could predict the future? The answer is a bit complicated.
.Even if you’re not a journalist, learning to write like Hunter S. Thompson will shake up your writing habits and add an unorthodox liveliness to anything from memoirs to blog posts to job-seeking cover letters.
Learning to write like Lovecraft can make you frighteningly good at crafting a tale of terror. But there are blood-curdling drawbacks to Lovecraft’s style.
Capturing the nuances of Laura Ingalls Wilders' settings, themes, and narrative style can be unexpectedly challenging … and controversial.
She wore all white, she hid herself away from the world, and she was an urban legend in her hometown. She also wrote some of the most unusual and enduring poetry of all time — and nobody but Emily Dickinson herself realized it until after her death.
Can you learn to write like America’s most consistently admired author? Indeed you can. But there are five very important steps you must take.