Hello! In my writing, I tend to be overly descriptive (some call it floral) and when it comes to a fight, I try to balance floral with fast, quick and decisive. i.e. describing the shape and color of a weapon or the way light moves across it while it’s moving towards the other combatant, then jumping through one or two blows quickly. This can happen at any point in the fight, depending on how long it is. My question is, do you think this style would be interesting if well done?

howtofightwrite: The word you’re looking for is “flowery”. Unless your writing is actually depicting flowers then it isn’t floral. Floral patterns. Floral arrangements. Flowery writing as in “overly-descriptive” and even “purple prose”. The secondary definition of flowery is “marked by or given… Read moreHello! In my writing, I tend to be overly descriptive (some call it floral) and when it comes to a fight, I try to balance floral with fast, quick and decisive. i.e. describing the shape and color of a weapon or the way light moves across it while it’s moving towards the other combatant, then jumping through one or two blows quickly. This can happen at any point in the fight, depending on how long it is. My question is, do you think this style would be interesting if well done?

Hello! In my writing, I tend to be overly descriptive (some call it floral) and when it comes to a fight, I try to balance floral with fast, quick and decisive. i.e. describing the shape and color of a weapon or the way light moves across it while it’s moving towards the other combatant, then jumping through one or two blows quickly. This can happen at any point in the fight, depending on how long it is. My question is, do you think this style would be interesting if well done?

howtofightwrite: The word you’re looking for is “flowery”. Unless your writing is actually depicting flowers then it isn’t floral. Floral patterns. Floral arrangements. Flowery writing as in “overly-descriptive” and even “purple prose”. The secondary definition of flowery is “marked by or given… Read moreHello! In my writing, I tend to be overly descriptive (some call it floral) and when it comes to a fight, I try to balance floral with fast, quick and decisive. i.e. describing the shape and color of a weapon or the way light moves across it while it’s moving towards the other combatant, then jumping through one or two blows quickly. This can happen at any point in the fight, depending on how long it is. My question is, do you think this style would be interesting if well done?

aghostnotaguardian: littlestsecret: naity-sama: Some words to use when writing things: winking clenching pulsing fluttering contracting twitching sucking quivering pulsating throbbing beating thumping thudding pounding humming palpitate vibrate grinding crushing hammering lashing knocking driving thrusting pushing force injecting filling dilate stretching… Read more

aghostnotaguardian: littlestsecret: naity-sama: Some words to use when writing things: winking clenching pulsing fluttering contracting twitching sucking quivering pulsating throbbing beating thumping thudding pounding humming palpitate vibrate grinding crushing hammering lashing knocking driving thrusting pushing force injecting filling dilate stretching… Read more

word-stuck: (submitted by trytasmilemore) kaajhuab – noun – the first light that melts away the morning; literally “light fog”

word-stuck: (submitted by trytasmilemore) kaajhuab – noun – the first light that melts away the morning; literally “light fog”

ineffable [in-ef-uh-buhl] (adjective) In the list of one of the most 100 beautiful words in the English language, ineffable’s beauty lies in its flowing sound and meaning. Ineffable describes the sentiment of being unable to express something in words because it is too… Read more

ineffable [in-ef-uh-buhl] (adjective) In the list of one of the most 100 beautiful words in the English language, ineffable’s beauty lies in its flowing sound and meaning. Ineffable describes the sentiment of being unable to express something in words because it is too… Read more

LOGOPHILE – noun – a person who loves words

LOGOPHILE – noun – a person who loves words