奇幻大師勒瑰恩教你寫小說:關於小說寫作的十件事

  • Title: 奇幻大師勒瑰恩教你寫小說:關於小說寫作的十件事
  • Author: Ursula K. Le Guin 娥蘇拉·勒瑰恩 齊若蘭
  • ISBN: 9789863593218
  • Page: 427
  • Format: Paperback
  • Best E-Book, 奇幻大師勒瑰恩教你寫小說:關於小說寫作的十件事 By Ursula K. Le Guin 娥蘇拉·勒瑰恩 齊若蘭 This is very good and becomes the main topic to read, the readers are very takjup and always take inspiration from the contents of the book 奇幻大師勒瑰恩教你寫小說:關於小說寫作的十件事, essay by Ursula K. Le Guin 娥蘇拉·勒瑰恩 齊若蘭. Is now on our website and you can download it by register what are you waiting for? Please read and make a refission for you

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      Published :2020-07-22T01:45:56+00:00

    About “Ursula K. Le Guin 娥蘇拉·勒瑰恩 齊若蘭”

    1. Ursula K. Le Guin 娥蘇拉·勒瑰恩 齊若蘭

      Ursula K Le Guin published twenty two novels, eleven volumes of short stories, four collections of essays, twelve books for children, six volumes of poetry and four of translation, and has received many awards Hugo, Nebula, National Book Award, PEN Malamud, etc Her recent publications include the novel Lavinia, an essay collection, Cheek by Jowl, and The Wild Girls She lived in Portland, Oregon.She was known for her treatment of gender The Left Hand of Darkness, The Matter of Seggri , political systems The Telling, The Dispossessed and difference otherness in any other form Her interest in non Western philosophies was reflected in works such as Solitude and The Telling but even interesting are her imagined societies, often mixing traits extracted from her profound knowledge of anthropology acquired from growing up with her father, the famous anthropologist, Alfred Kroeber The Hainish Cycle reflects the anthropologist s experience of immersing themselves in new strange cultures since most of their main characters and narrators Le Guin favoured the first person narration are envoys from a humanitarian organization, the Ekumen, sent to investigate or ally themselves with the people of a different world and learn their ways.

    151 thoughts on “奇幻大師勒瑰恩教你寫小說:關於小說寫作的十件事”

    1. I'm pretty skeptical of books on writing, if only because everyone seems to have written one. And so many of them come at you with flashy promises: "Sell Your Novel In Thirty Days!"Prior to having read LeGuin's "Steering the Craft," I relied on three books, more or less:1. Strunk and White - Elements of Style2. Stephen King - On Writing3. John Gardner - The Art of FictionIn that order. Strunk and White covered the bare bones fundamentals; King's book covers the creative process and Gardner gets [...]


    2. Ursula K. Le Guin okumak edebi anlamda dini bir metinle başbaşa kalmak gibi. Benim için öyle en azından. Hep Kitap'ın son dönemde bastığı yayınlar hem edebi hem de inceleme serileri açısından gayet başarılı. "Yazmak" üzerine bir seri adım adım çıkıyor. "Dümeni Yaratıcılığa Kırmak"ta bu serinin önemli bir ayağı. Fakat ilk sayfalarda bizi kendi ağzından şöyle bir cümle ile karşılıyor; "Öncelikle şunu söylemem gerek, bu kitap yeni başlayanlar için değil [...]


    3. This was one of the first books I bought for myself when I decided to pursue fiction writing. It's also the only book from those early days that survived the recent culling of my writing book collection, because the exercises are well-suited to aspiring and seasoned writers alike. (The rest of those first books I picked up were very self-helpy. I liked some of them back then, but freewriting about your past only gets you so far, you know?)Le Guin's focus with these exercises is wordsmithing. I'v [...]


    4. This is low-level nuts and bolts stuff. I think it might be useful for teaching high schoolers, but I teach more high brow stuff in my class, so who knows.


    5. Why don't I have a review here? Hmm. A review: I did every exercise in this book. I am a better writer for it. The end.


    6. The structure of this book is quite simple but surprisingly useful. Each chapter covers a certain aspect of writing (point of view, description, dialogue, etc.), beginning with a brief overview, giving sample passages from other works, and ending with an exercise. The exercise comes with critiquing suggestions for those writing in groups and things to consider for those working alone. The occasional opinion essay comes up now and again, always labeled as such, so you know when you're learning a [...]


    7. This book focuses more on style and playing with language than actually talking about plot. Each section contains some explanation about whatever point she's trying to make, some examples which she thinks exemplify that (and why), and then an exercise to try -- along with the suggestion to come back in a week and then think about a couple of points she raises afterwards. I both enjoyed and was challenged by the exercises, and though I don't think the results were the best things I've ever writte [...]


    8. A beautiful book. Packed with examples and exercises that help you create your own writing workshop covering everything from repetition to punctuation to prose economy to POVs to exposition to critiquing. A book to buy and keep and study; and pull out and do exercises when hopelessly stuck.


    9. Ursula LeGuin said in her introduction to Steering the Craft: A Twenty-first-Century Guide to Sailing the Sea of Story that it "is not a book for beginners. It’s meant for people who have already worked hard at their writing." I think LeGuin sold her book short. I am not a serious writer, even though I often spend hours many days writing. I certainly don't write fiction. Nonetheless, I learned a lot in the course of reading Steering the Craft, both about writing and teaching, as it is an oppor [...]


    10. While I prefer intimate one-on-one conversations with writers on how and why they write, Le Guin's Steering the Craft is as good as any when it comes to writing formalism. The Point of View and Voice chapter is absolutely essential. If you have the heart, the mercurial soul of a story, the rest can be tinkered and bartered with in the editing room. But POV and voice comes first, if not hand-in-hand with the essence of what you want to write. Without the how (whether you decide to write in the th [...]


    11. Ursula K. Le Guin is a seminal science fiction author, but admittedly I have not read any of her fiction. In fact, Dispossessed was one of six required novels for my comparative studies class, and it was the only text I couldn’t get through. Still, Le Guin has a wealth of insight on the craft and presents interesting arguments about why certain techniques are more effective. For example, she suggests that writers practice “psychological displacement” by having a viewpoint character that ho [...]


    12. Most creative writing exercise books I've read collect idea exercises; Steering the Craft, as the name suggests, collects craft exercises. This is preferable to me as my best writing ideas come from within, from careful thinking, rather than "Your first sentence is 'She preferred the salad bar', and the piece must contain these three objects: a toothbrush, a zebra, and a lighthouse." I hate those. I really hate those. (I really, really hate those.) You don't learn anything from those types of ex [...]



    13. I actually started working through this book with a small writing group. We made it to lesson 7 before stalling out, and I decided to finish reading the book solo without continuing the exercises. I'm an experienced author with two series with a Big 5 publisher, a Nebula nomination, and a whole lot of publications with my byline. This book taught me something new in every chapter. For me, a great deal of writing is intuitive. I don't know all of the rules of grammar, and I still shudder at the t [...]


    14. Very practical, wonderfully snarky advice. Some of my favorite lines:"Emoticons are dreary little excuses for a failure to communicate feelings and intentions in words.""[Grammarians] declared that the pronoun 'he' includes both sexes, as in "If a person needs an abortion, he should be required to tell his parents." (With the proper context, this is more or less Ms. Le Guin telling misogynistic grammarians to GFTO, God bless her.)I marked most of the writing exercises and know that I probably sh [...]


    15. “Craft enables art.” This book brings the deepest understanding of how craft enables writers to elevate their writing beyond the mechanics and execution. Yes, Le Guin addresses danglers and misplaced modifiers and point of view issues. But she also speaks to the sound and beauty of language (especially style and rhythm) and how good writing skills free the writer to find the joy in writing. Every grammar bully should read this book.


    16. Tried and true, superb short (mostly short) writing exercises to be done in groups or alone. Beginning or seasoned writers can find gold here, year after year. One of my five favorite perennial books on writing.


    17. I feel this book in a case of an author who is better at showing her craft than teaching it. While there's some great information within these pages, I felt there were many times a technique was either given too much or too little time.It was also not what I expected or wanted to read, based on the description, which doubtless affected how useful I found it.



    18. “Craft enables art” Ursula K. Le Guinn tells us in the introduction to her ‘Steering the Craft: A 21st-Century Guide to Sailing the Sea of Story’. “There’s luck in art. And there’s the gift. You can’t earn that. But you can learn skill You can learn to deserve your gift.”Overflowing with valuable insight and inspiration, 'Steering the Craft' is among the best single-volume works on writing I’ve ever read—and I’ve read a lot of them over the decades, positively devouring [...]


    19. This charming book on the craft of creative writing is a pure delight to read even as a now seasoned and published author and I only wish I'd encountered it earlier on when I was still a novice (although I recognized several bits of advice I've magpied from my mentors over the years who undoubtedly magpied it from Le Guin's, Steering the Craft). I sat down to read the book yesterday as it is the textbook for the fiction class I am gearing up to teach this semester at the community college where [...]


    20. I've long admired Ursula Le Guin's writing, which manages to be simultaneously literary-not-pretentious and genre-not-cliched. So as part of my project of reading books on writing craft to improve my own writing, I picked up this little volume.I'll admit that I have a bad habit of not doing the exercises, so I didn't get as much out of it as I perhaps could have. I applaud the general approach, though, of looking at the basic elements of writing (definitely including getting grammar and punctuat [...]


    21. This book does so many things for me I may have to read over, and over, and over, bits and pieces all of the time. It is first a very practical book for a writer who needs practice. Indeed: exercises from this book sparked me into fiction writing, when I before had said that creative nonfiction was my only oeuvre. It is second a beautiful book full of bright and sunny and thundering bits of Le Guin's personality. Much like Lamott's book, I feel that I am actually learning from her rather than ju [...]


    22. STEERING THE CRAFT: A TWENTY-FIRST-CENTURY GUIDE TO SAILING THE SEA OF STORYWritten by Ursula K. Le Guin1998 (2015 Reissue), 180 PagesGenre: writing, nonfiction★★★★ 1/2Ursula K. Le Guin is an author of many books, essays and collections and now shares her advice to writers and readers on the art of writing. I enjoyed this book about writing as Le Guin provides examples as well as exercises. I would recommend this book to writers, readers and those interested in the craft of writing.k (My [...]


    23. Interesting little book; chock-full of worthy exercises. Its greatest strength are Chapters 7 and 8 on point of view, where Le Guin rewrites the same paragraph from all of the different viewpoints.Feels shallow in places when compared to some of the other popular writing books.Excellent starting point for (advanced) beginners, but not a definitive guide.


    24. I've read a lot of books about writing in the past year and a half, and this was one of the absolute best, most useful, least condescending, actually helpful.



    25. I was disappointed in this book, although maybe I had unreasonable expectations because it's Le Guin and I basically worship her. It's short, for one thing. It has ten chapters, each of which deals fairly briefly with one topic. What Le Guin says is generally worth reading, and the examples she gives are pretty helpful, but she doesn't say that much, and there are only a few bits and pieces that felt new or interesting. Worse: I didn't realize that the book was so focused on workshop exercises. [...]


    26. While this book could technically be read in one sitting or over a weekend, it took me more than a month to read because I did the writing exercises. Some of them I did multiple times, some I have not done yet and have saved for writing prompts later. This book has really stretched and challenged me as a writer. I have this book on my desk and it will be constantly read. There are so many nuggets of information. I also plan to keep red-doing the exercises because they not only improve my writing [...]


    27. Hep Kitap son dönem çok hızlı çeviriler yapıyor. (Madeleine Thien'in kitabına seçilen başlık hariç :) ) Bayağı iyi işler çıkardıklarını da düşünüyorum. Karakter boyutları gayet yeterli -Kabalcı gibi kör olmaya ramak kalmıyor- ve sayfa yapısı, margin de çok yerinde. Pek not almaya uygun değil ama ben kitabın daha konforlu okunmasına bakıyorum. Ursula K. Le Guin'in bu kitabını ise açıkçası çok sevmedim. Biraz fazla kısaydı. Daha anlatılması gereken çok [...]


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