Aap ka Apna Urdu Forum !!! AchiDosti.comAap ka Apna Urdu Forum !!! AchiDosti.com
  Aap ka Apna Urdu Forum !!! AchiDosti.com
Register Achi Dosti VideosInvite Your Friends FAQ Calendar Search Today's Posts Mark Forums Read


Home Today's Posts
Go Back   Aap ka Apna Urdu Forum !!! AchiDosti.com > English Corner > English Learning Institute

English Learning Institute Learn English Here


User Tag List
**Chulbul**, Abeer , affanco, Afshan, Assassin, Baniaz Khan , Bluburd, chashmish, Cr1MinAl.G1rl, DaRk MyStRy, DEATH_GAMER, Ethifiepe, Halay Noor , Ikram Ullah, IRFAN MAHER, jamshed, khushboo, mdawood, Mehak, Mind Freak, Muhammad Abubakar, Mysterious, neloo, nokia, nwkhan77

Reply
 
Thread Tools Display Modes
  #1  
Old 02-01-2013, 10:44 AM
T@nHA.D!L's Avatar
T@nHA.D!L T@nHA.D!L is offline
Moderator
Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 33%
Activity: 33% Activity: 33% Activity: 33%
مَرد کی پسند وہ
پُل صراط ہے، جس
پہ کوئی موٹی
عورت نہیں چل
سکتی۔
 
I am: Lonely
 
Join Date: Dec 2011
Location: Punjab, lahore
Age: 32
Posts: 4,927
Thanks: 1,308
Thanked 3,536 Times in 896 Posts
Mentioned: 153 Post(s)
Tagged: 1597 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 157
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all

Awards Showcase
Winner of Islam Section Winner of Poetry Section award Winner of Poetry Section 
Total Awards: 4

new2 * How to develop Writing Skills - Please share *

Hope you all are doing fine.

I am starting this thread to share few articles on how to develop writing skills.
If you have some good information and techniques on writing skills.. Please do share.





As said " Pen is mightier than the sword "

Get ready to learn/express your feelings, ideas, thoughts into words.
Use your skill to enlighten the world around you .. Use it for positive and good purposes.

Hope we all will get to learn more about this great talent of writing.



Enjoy Writing .. Good Luck

Thanks

Regards
SAHIL
__________________









Reply With Quote
The Following 10 Users Say Thank You to T@nHA.D!L For This Useful Post:
Afshan (02-01-2013), Ana (08-29-2013), chashmish (02-01-2013), DaRk MyStRy (02-01-2013), DEATH_GAMER (02-01-2013), Emaan (06-26-2013), imransyed (06-26-2013), jamshed (02-09-2013), Mehak (02-01-2013), shahidems (01-14-2014)
  #2  
Old 02-01-2013, 10:45 AM
T@nHA.D!L's Avatar
T@nHA.D!L T@nHA.D!L is offline
Moderator
Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 33%
Activity: 33% Activity: 33% Activity: 33%
مَرد کی پسند وہ
پُل صراط ہے، جس
پہ کوئی موٹی
عورت نہیں چل
سکتی۔
 
I am: Lonely
 
Join Date: Dec 2011
Location: Punjab, lahore
Age: 32
Posts: 4,927
Thanks: 1,308
Thanked 3,536 Times in 896 Posts
Mentioned: 153 Post(s)
Tagged: 1597 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 157
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all

Awards Showcase
Winner of Islam Section Winner of Poetry Section award Winner of Poetry Section 
Total Awards: 4

Default

In this age where communication is so key, few skills are more important for a person to master than writing. If you don't think you're a good writer or would like to become a better one, there are plenty of things you can do to improve. Here are some ways you can develop your writing skills and become better at communicating via the written word.


1. Write every day. You will be hard-pressed to find a professional writer who doesn't write every day. That's not just because they enjoy it or do it for profit, but it's because they know the best way to get better is to work those writing muscles, hone their skills and practice the craft. If you want to be a better writer, write more. Write every day if possible--even a journal entry, an email or a letter will do.

2. Read--a lot! Reading offers writers a lot of benefits. First, you see how great writers construct their work: Style, diction, construction of sentences, paragraphs, whole pieces. Reading helps you expand your vocabulary. Often, even simple articles or stories contain new words or terms that you can tuck away for your own future use. Third, reading expands the world you know about--the more you know, the more fodder you have for writing of any kind. If you want to be a good writer, be a good reader.

3. Grammar : Commit certain basic rules to memory and force yourself to use them. While many of the minute peculiarities of grammar may not come into play everyday, the big basics do. And one way to develop writing skills is to learn these basics and make sure you use them all the time. The person who has a run-on sentence, writes in fragments, or throws in random commas all the time will not have the same success as a writer who knows the basics.
What should every writer know? Good writers should know how to write short, concise, complete sentences. They should know when to use commas to separate ideas in a sentence--and when not to do so. They should know how to get a subject and verb to agree. They should know how to use pronouns clearly. And they should know the difference between jargon and real words.
You can look around online for free English Language classes. You will be amazed how much knowing the basics can help your writing to improve. And once you have the basics, you can go on acquiring more skills.

4. Embrace the process. A huge, huge thing a writer can do to develop her skills is to accept that the best finished pieces almost without exception come from a multi-step process and not from just pulling words out of thin air or from some pure "inspiration." Prewriting is a crucial, often-skipped stage of the process. People who skip the stage where you brainstorm, outline, organize, and plan often have disorganized work, don't have the best ideas, and have to do a lot of revising. If you don't pre-write--unless you're say, Stephen King--you set yourself up for a subpar finished product. Along the same lines, people who skip the rewriting stage, after they write a first draft, often submit--to whomever their audience is--work that is subpar. Writing is re-writing. There's no way around that. Almost no writing of high quality is a first draft.

5 . Enjoy : The most impotant part is to enjoy Writing. Nothing of Value comes without effort and putting your heart into it. So enjoy the whole process. Write in a fresha and relaxed mood. Try to get the best of your thoughts into words. Also try to write on Various topics .



__________________









Reply With Quote
  #3  
Old 02-01-2013, 10:46 AM
T@nHA.D!L's Avatar
T@nHA.D!L T@nHA.D!L is offline
Moderator
Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 33%
Activity: 33% Activity: 33% Activity: 33%
مَرد کی پسند وہ
پُل صراط ہے، جس
پہ کوئی موٹی
عورت نہیں چل
سکتی۔
 
I am: Lonely
 
Join Date: Dec 2011
Location: Punjab, lahore
Age: 32
Posts: 4,927
Thanks: 1,308
Thanked 3,536 Times in 896 Posts
Mentioned: 153 Post(s)
Tagged: 1597 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 157
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all

Awards Showcase
Winner of Islam Section Winner of Poetry Section award Winner of Poetry Section 
Total Awards: 4

Default

How to Develop Writing Skills?

Writing may seem easier when heard at the first time. It may be but it requires a lot of skill to get used to it. It is the most interesting job that one could do in their lifetime. Writing about you, writing about daily activities, writing a personal dairy all these are hobbies that would interest people. Writing exams, writing assignments are boring. The interestingness in writing depends on the interest that a person has towards that activity and the topic that interest the person. So in writing make sure that you choose a topic that interest you rather than bore you.


Start with a reading habit: A person who could read well and understand things could writer better. You have to learn things in such a way, that you should see progress in your way of communication. Reading rate should be preferable be normal the first day and a little faster the next day and so on. This skilled training would give you an excellent experience in others writing. Before getting experience in writing it is important that you have to view samples of others writing. From this, you would get an idea of how writing should be. Ready as many as you can. Never mind whether the materials interest you or bore you. Even if they bore you, then take a note of why they bore you. If they interest you, do the same. Implement them in your writing. Imagine that when you include certain information, whether people would like them or not. Such estimations must be based on your reading experience. Hence, always start developing your writing career from reading. Be sure to read white appears and many journals that involve the type of writing you are willing to get skilled.

Creativity: Creativity is very important in writing skill. When you write things in normal manner, then readers would treat your writing in a normal manner. Be sure to add some creativity in your writing. Only then, readers would be able to get some creative thoughts when reading your information. If your writing technical documents and medical documents then make sure, you do not prepare it in such a way that it gives little information to researches. At the same time let, they not are too boring for general people. Therefore, your documentation must satisfy both contracting area need.

Grammar: Learn grammar in such a way that they help you a get a fluent English sentence structure. This requires knowing the purpose of each grammar being inserted into your sentences. Have a thorough knowledge of the protocols and semantics in the language structure. Learning them just in a book would do no goods. When you read many books then you would know hoe grammatical perfection is implemented in those documentations. Right from tenses to clause, everything being involved in grammar would be very essential for proofreading document. If you are going to work as an employee in accompany then it would require you to attend skill test in grammar skills and sentence structure.

Standards: If you want to become a writer then you must have knowledge about the documentation standards being involved. If you do not have any knowledge about the rules and regulation then all would end in vain. There are certain structures and formats in which a document is to be written. Therefore, your documentation must comply with such needs. There may be standards according to the location of the client. If you are in a different geographic location then it is necessary that you communicate with your buyer or client to discuss about the standards being involved for documentation of jobs.

Modularity: As modulations are important in a speech, modularity of the documentation you write is very important. A good writer must know to group a large text into paragraphs and give them a heading accordingly. This is very essential when it comes to prepare documentation, because documentation would involve a very large context of many points. In that case, it is very essential to organize things into proper structure, so that it would easy to follow. Remember your thought would be different from that of the others. You must make the readers understand your writing style.

Practice by Writing daily: It is always better to write something once or at least twice in a day. This would keep your mind fresh. If you do not find any work in writing, just start a blog and write about anything that interest you. Write about recent news that disgusted you. Write about a party, which you enjoyed very well. Write things that would take you to rejoice. This is one form of maintaining skills at the same time spending time usefully in a hobby. This would not only bring joy to you. You would get several visitors of your kind. Those people who synchronize with your thoughts would start following your blog. In this point, you could go for advertising. You could publish ads and earn revenue. This is another form of earning things. Both economical as well as skill could be earned.
__________________









Reply With Quote
  #4  
Old 02-01-2013, 10:46 AM
T@nHA.D!L's Avatar
T@nHA.D!L T@nHA.D!L is offline
Moderator
Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 33%
Activity: 33% Activity: 33% Activity: 33%
مَرد کی پسند وہ
پُل صراط ہے، جس
پہ کوئی موٹی
عورت نہیں چل
سکتی۔
 
I am: Lonely
 
Join Date: Dec 2011
Location: Punjab, lahore
Age: 32
Posts: 4,927
Thanks: 1,308
Thanked 3,536 Times in 896 Posts
Mentioned: 153 Post(s)
Tagged: 1597 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 157
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all

Awards Showcase
Winner of Islam Section Winner of Poetry Section award Winner of Poetry Section 
Total Awards: 4

Default

Writing Tips From The Great Writer's



1. Cut the boring parts

I try to leave out the parts that people skip. ~Elmore Leonard

Unless you’re writing for personal reasons alone, you need to consider the attention of your readers. There’s no point is publishing content that isn’t useful, interesting, or both.

2. Eliminate unnecessary words

Substitute “damn” every time you’re inclined to write “very;” your editor will delete it and the writing will be just as it should be. ~Mark Twain

I used to feel that using words like “really”, “actually”, or “extremely” made writing more forceful. It doesn’t. They only get in the way. Cut them and never look back.

3. Write with passion

Fill your paper with the breathings of your heart. ~William Wordsworth

It’s not hard to realize that unless you’re excited about your writing no one else will be.

4. Paint a picture

Don’t tell me the moon is shining; show me the glint of light on broken glass. ~Anton Chekhov

Simply stating something is fine, but when you need to capture attention, using similes, metaphors, and vivid imagery to paint a picture creates a powerful emotional response.

5. Keep it simple

Vigorous writing is concise. ~William Strunk Jr.

Maybe it was all those late nights, struggling to fill out mandatory 10 page papers, but many people seem to think that worthwhile writing is long and drawn out. It’s more difficult (and effective) to express yourself in the simplest possible manner.

6. Do it for love

Write without pay until somebody offers to pay. ~Mark Twain

When you’re just starting out it’s hard to decide where to begin. So don’t. Just start writing. A blog is a good place to start. The most valuable benefit is the feedback.

7. Learn to thrive on criticism

You have to know how to accept rejection and reject acceptance. ~Ray Bradbury

Writing means putting yourself at the mercy of anonymous hecklers and shameless sycophants. Learn to make the most of the insults and distrust the praise.

8. Write all the time

Quantity produces quality. If you only write a few things, you’re doomed. ~Ray Bradbury
The way you define yourself as a writer is that you write every time you have a free minute. If you didn’t behave that way you would never do anything. ~John Irving

9. Write what you know … or what you want to know

If any man wish to write in a clear style, let him be first clear in his thoughts; and if any would write in a noble style, let him first possess a noble soul. ~Johann Wolfgang von Goethe.
Learn as much by writing as by reading. ~Lord Acton

Successful writing is all about trust and authority. It makes sense to write about your area of expertise. If you don’t have an expertise, reading and writing is the best way to develop one and put it on display.

10. Be unique and unpredictable

I owe my success to having listened respectfully to the very best advice, and then going away and doing the exact opposite. ~G.K. Chesterton
Consistency is the last refuge of the unimaginative. ~Oscar WildeZest. Gusto.
How rarely one hears these words used. How rarely do we see people living, or for that matter, creating by them. Yet if I were asked to name the most important items in a writer’s make-up, the things that shape his material and rush him along the road to where he wants to go, I could only warn him to look to his zest, see to his gusto. ~Ray Bradbury

Following what works will only get you so far. Experiment with new styles, even if it means taking criticism. Without moving forward, you’ll be left behind.
__________________









Reply With Quote
  #5  
Old 02-01-2013, 10:47 AM
T@nHA.D!L's Avatar
T@nHA.D!L T@nHA.D!L is offline
Moderator
Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 33%
Activity: 33% Activity: 33% Activity: 33%
مَرد کی پسند وہ
پُل صراط ہے، جس
پہ کوئی موٹی
عورت نہیں چل
سکتی۔
 
I am: Lonely
 
Join Date: Dec 2011
Location: Punjab, lahore
Age: 32
Posts: 4,927
Thanks: 1,308
Thanked 3,536 Times in 896 Posts
Mentioned: 153 Post(s)
Tagged: 1597 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 157
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all

Awards Showcase
Winner of Islam Section Winner of Poetry Section award Winner of Poetry Section 
Total Awards: 4

Default

70 Writing Quips/Tips From Novelists, Authors, and Editors

Here are dozens of writing quips and tips from famous novelists, authors, and editors.

“Risk being unliked. Tell the truth as you understand it. If you’re a writer, you have a moral obligation to do this. And it is a revolutionary action – truth is always subversive.” – Anne Lamott.

“Don’t get it right, just get it written.” – James Thurber.

“What I did have, which others perhaps didn’t, was a capacity for sticking at it, which really is the point, not the talent at all. You have to stick at it.” – Doris Lessing.

“Teach yourself to work in uncertainty.” – Bernard Malamud.

“I write a book or a short story three times. Once to understand her, the second time to improve her prose, and a third to compel her to say what it still must say.” – Bernard Malamud.

“Advice to young writers? Always the same advice: learn to trust our own judgment, learn inner independence, learn to trust that time will sort the good from the bad – including your own bad.” – Doris Lessing.

“I’m one of those people that believes you should start writing before you think you’re ready.” – Joseph Ellis.

“I hear people say they’re going to write. I ask, when? They give me vague statements. Indefinite plans get dubious results. When we’re concrete about our writing time, it alleviates that thin constant feeling of anxiety that writers have – we’re barbecuing hot dogs, riding a bike, sailing out in the bay, shopping for shoes, even helping a sick friend, but somewhere nervously at the periphery of our perception we know we belong somewhere else – at our desk!” – Natalie Goldberg

“Even in literature and art, no man who bothers about originality will ever be original: whereas if you simply tell the truth (without caring twopence how often it has been told before) you will, nine times out of ten, become original without ever having noticed it.” – C.S. Lewis.

“Know that you will eventually have to leave everything behind; the writing will demand it of you. Bareboned, you are on the path with no markers, only the skulls of those who never made it back – over and over again.” – Natalie Goldberg

“The writer must believe that what he is doing is the most important thing in the world. And he must hold to this illusion even when he knows it is not true.” – John Steinbeck.

“Close the door. Write with no one looking over your shoulder. Don’t try to figure out what other people want to hear from you; figure out what you have to say. It’s the one and only thing you have to offer.” – Barbara Kingsolver.

“I didn’t have time to write a short letter, so I wrote a long one instead,” – Mark Twain.

“I don’t believe in writer’s block. I don’t know what that is. There are just certain little areas that I know I’m going to get through. It’s just a matter of finding a way.” – Elmore Leonard.

“All writers must go from now to once a upon a time; all must go from here to there; all must descend to where the stories are kept; all must take care not to be captured and held immobile by the past.” – Margaret Atwood.

“As for discipline – it’s important, but sort of over-rated. The more important virtue for a writer, I believe, is self-forgiveness. Because your writing will always disappoint you. Your laziness will always disappoint you.” – Elizabeth Gilbert.

“Other [writers] find excuses for not writing at the same time every day, balk at re-revising incessantly, or excuse themselves because their lives are beset by difficulty. I am deaf to that excuse because I worked with the most disadvantaged writer in history, Christy Brown, who had the use of his brain, the little toe on his left foot, and little else. I published five of Christy Brown’s books, one of which made the national bestseller lists. I urge you to see the video of a remarkable film called My Left Foot. It won an Oscar for Daniel Day-Lewis, who played Christy. The file may cure you of fishing for an excuse for not writing.” – Sol Stein.

“In the end, writing skills are mostly absorbed, not learned. Like learning to speak as a native speaker, learning to write well is not just learning a set of rules or techniques. It’s a huge, messy body of deep language, inspired by bits of readings, conversations, incidents; it’s affected by how you were taught and where you live and who you want to become. For every convention, there is another way that may work better. For every rule, there are mavericks who succeed by flaunting it. There is no right or wrong way to write, no ten easy steps.” – Philip Martin.

“When I’m scared – and I’m always scared when I have to face an audience, when I have to read a review, when I publish a book…then, I think of my grandfather. My grandfather was this strong, tough Basque who would never bend….What would he do? Well, he would go ahead, close his eyes, and drive forward. You do it and the spirit that is within you….is there.” – Isabelle Allende.

“We think writers should stop placing so much emphasis on ‘rejections.’ They’re not rejections – they’re business decisions. What if your attorney or massage therapist moped around in their bathrobes like writers do whenever they lost a potential client?” – Linda Formichelli and Diana Burrell.

“Let the grass die. I let almost all of my indoor plants die from neglect while I was writing the book. There are all kinds of ways to live. You can take your choice. You can keep a tidy house, and when St. Peter asks you what you did with your life, you can say, I kept a tidy house, I made my own cheese balls.” – Annie Dillard.

“When I am writing I am doing the thing I was meant to do.” – Anne Sexton.

“I hear people say they’re going to write. I ask, when? They give me vague statements. Indefinite plans get dubious results. When we’re concrete about our writing time, it alleviates that thin constant feeling of anxiety that writers have – we’re barbecuing hot dogs, riding a bike, sailing out in the bay, shopping for shoes, even helping a sick friend, but somewhere nervously at the periphery of our perception we know we belong somewhere else – at our desk!” – Natalie Goldberg.

“The most important thing for a writer is to be locked in a study…” – Erica Jong.

“There is so much about the process of writing that is mysterious to me, but this one thing I’ve found to be true: writing begets writing.” – Dorianne Laux.

“I still have no way to survive but to keep writing one line, one more line, one more line…” – Yukio Mishima

“If you did not write every day, the poisons would accumulate and you would begin to die, or act crazy or both – you must stay drunk on writing so reality cannot destroy you.” – Ray Bradbury.

“What I did have, which others perhaps didn’t, was a capacity for sticking at it, which really is the point, not the talent at all. You have to stick at it.” – Doris Lessing.

“All good writing is built one good line at a time,” said Kate Braverman. “You build a novel the same way you do a pyramid. One word, one stone at a time, underneath a full moon while the fingers bleed.”

“I put a piece of paper under my pillow, and when I could not sleep I wrote in the dark,” said Henry David Thoreau.

“Twenty years from now, you will be more disappointed by the things that you didn’t do than by the ones you did do.” - Mark Twain.

“I shall live badly if I do not write.” – Francoise Sagan.

“Think of everything that happens at the very beginning of a story: The reader makes decisions about the story. They haven’t yet committed to completing it and they are feeling their way around how much they want to commit. Your reader is not a penniless and weary traveler who will be happy to take any bed you can offer. They are discerning, with plenty of money for a night’s sleep and if you show them something uninspired, they’re off to the next inn. You have to work to get them to stay with you.” – Brandi Reissenweber.

“I’m not a very good writer, but I’m an excellent rewriter.” – James Michener.

“Words are, of course, the most powerful drug used by mankind.” – Rudyard Kipling.

“Know that you will eventually have to leave everything behind; the writing will demand it of you. Bareboned, you are on the path with no markers, only the skulls of those who never made it back – over and over again.” – Natalie Goldberg

“For many writers – professional writers – writing faster is simply a matter of survival. Writing faster can mean the difference between making a go of a challenging career as an author versus going back to your old job as an accountant or asking ‘Smoking or non-smoking’ down at Bob’s Big Boy. Writer’s block, you might even say, is a luxury that real writers can’t afford.” – David Fyxell.

“One of the few things I know about writing is this: spend it all, shoot it, play it, lose it, all, right away, every time. Do not hoard what seems good for a later place in the book, or for another book: give it, give it all, give it now. The impulse to save something good for a better place later is the signal to spend it now. Something more will arise for later, something better. These things fill from behind, from beneath, like well water.” – Annie Dillard.

“I set myself 600 words a day as a minimum output, regardless of the weather, my state of mind or if I’m sick or well. There must be 600 finished words – not almost right words. Before you ask, I’ll tell you that yes, I do write 600 at the top of my pad every day, and I keep track of the word count to insure I reach my quota daily – without fail.” – Arthur Hailey.

“I don’t write a word of the article until I have the lead. It just sets the whole tone – the whole point of view. I know exactly where I’m going as soon as I have the lead.” – Nora Ephron.

“What’s so hard about the first sentence is that you’re stuck with it. Everything else is going to flow out of that sentence. And by the time you’ve laid down the first two sentences, your options are all gone.” – Joan Didion.

“All writing problems are psychological problems. Blocks usually stem from the fear of being judged. If you imagine the world listening, you’ll never write a line. That’s why privacy is so important. You should write first drafts as if they will never be shown to anyone.” – Erica Jong.

“I got so discouraged, I almost stopped writing. It was my 12-year-old son who changed my mind when he said to me, “Mother, you’ve been very cross and edgy with us and we notice you haven’t been writing. We wish you’d go back to the typewriter. That did a lot of good for my false guilts about spending so much time writing. At that point, I acknowledged that I am a writer and even if I were never published again, that’s what I am.” – Madeleine L’Engle.

“The secret of it all, is to write in the gush, the throb, the flood, of the moment – to put things down without deliberation – without worrying about their style – without waiting for a fit time or place. I always worked that way. I took the first scrap of paper, the first doorstep, the first desk, and wrote – wrote, wrote…By writing at the instant the very heartbeat of life is caught.” – Walt Whitman.

“For me, writing something down was the only road out…I hated childhood, and spent it sitting behind a book waiting for adulthood to arrive. When I ran out of books I made up my own. At night, when I couldn’t sleep, I made up stories in the dark.” – Anne Tyler.

“A writer who waits for ideal conditions under which to work will die without putting a word on paper.” – E.B. White.

“You must want to enough. Enough to take all the rejections, enough to pay the price in disappointment and discouragement while you are learning. Like any other artist you must learn your craft – then you can add all the genius you like.” – Phyllis Whitney.

“You are on the look out for experience, strength, and hope. You want to hear from the horse’s mouth exactly how disappointments have been survived. It helps to know that the greats have had hard times too and that your own hard times merely make you part of the club.” – Julia Cameron.

“We have to accept ourselves in order to write. Now none of us does that fully: few of us do it even halfway. Don’t wait for one hundred percent acceptance of yourself before you write, or even eight percent acceptance. Just write. The process of writing is an activity that teaches us about acceptance.” – Natalie Goldberg.

“The fact is that blank pages inspire me with terror. What will I put on them? Will it be good enough? Will I have to throw it out?” – Margaret Atwood.

“A few places are especially conducive to inspiration – automobiles, church – public places. I plotted Couples almost entirely in church – little shivers and urgencies I would note down on the program, and carry down to the office Monday.” – John Updike.

“What if? What if? My mind raced, and my emotions kept pace at the sidelines, the way it always happens when a story idea arrives, like a small explosion of thought and feeling. What if? What if an incident like that in the park had been crucial to a relationship between father and daughter? What would make it crucial? Well, what if the father, say, was divorced from the child’s mother and the incident happened during one of his visiting days? And what if…” – Robert Cormier.

“The best way is always to stop when you are going good and when you know what will happen next. If you do that every day when you’re rewriting a novel you will never be stuck.” Ernest Hemingway.

“I approach my work with a passionate intensity, acting as if its success depends entirely on me. “But once I’ve done my best, I try to let go as much as possible and have no expectations about how my work will be received by the world.” – Sarah Ban Breathnach.

“My writing is a process of rewriting, of going back and changing and filling in. In the rewriting process you discover what’s going on, and you go back and bring it up to that point. Sometimes you’ll just push through, indicate a scene or a character, leave a space, then go back later and fill it in.” – Joan Didion.

“Almost all good writing begins with terrible first efforts. You need to start somewhere. Start by getting something – anything – down on paper. What I’ve learned to do when I sit down to work on a shitty first draft is to quiet the voices in my head.” – Anne Lamott.

“I think marriage and writing books are very difficult to combine. If things don’t go well between you, then there’s a tendency for the partner to blame it on the book, and quite right. The person a writer marries is forced to take a certain role in relation to the writer, and may not like that role. It happens with all creative people, actors, musicians…but writers are particularly difficult, because they have to be so solitary.” – Jill Robinson.

“As a profession, freelance writing is notoriously insecure. That’s the first argument in its favor. For many reasons, a few of them rational, the thought of knowing exactly what next year’s accomplishments, routine, income, and vacation will be – or even what time I have to get up tomorrow morning – has always depressed me.” – Gloria Steinem.

“I’ve never been able to force a novel. I always had the sense something being given to me. You can’t sit around and wait until inspiration strikes, but neither can you force into being something that isn’t there.” – Margaret Laurence.

“Don’t write down to your readers. The ones dumber than you can’t read.” - Jack Bickham.

“Writers have to get used to launching something beautiful and watching it crash and burn. They also have to learn when to let go control, when the work takes off on its own and flies, farther than they ever planned or imagined, to places they didn’t know they knew. All makers must leave room for the acts of the spirit. But they have to work hard and carefully, and wait patiently, to deserve them.” – Ursula Le Guin.

“Write straight into the emotional center of things. Write toward vulnerability. Don’t worry about appearing sentimental. Worry about being unavailable; worry about being absent or fraudulent.” – Anne Lamott.

If there’s a book you really want to read, but it hasn’t been written yet, then you must write it. ~Toni Morrison

The time to begin writing an article is when you have finished it to your satisfaction. By that time you begin to clearly and logically perceive what it is you really want to say. ~Mark Twain

Don’t tell me the moon is shining; show me the glint of light on broken glass. ~Anton Chekhov

Every writer I know has trouble writing. ~Joseph Heller

I’d rather be caught holding up a bank than stealing so much as a two-word phrase from another writer. ~Jack Smith

The best time for planning a book is while you’re doing the dishes. ~Agatha Christie

How vain it is to sit down to write when you have not stood up to live. ~Henry David Thoreau

It is impossible to discourage the real writers – they don’t give a damn what you say, they’re going to write. ~Sinclair Lewis

Sleep on your writing; take a walk over it; scrutinize it of a morning; review it of an afternoon; digest it after a meal; let it sleep in your drawer a twelvemonth; never venture a whisper about it to your friend, if he be an author especially. ~A. Bronson Alcott

Writing a book is a horrible, exhausting struggle, like a long bout of some painful illness. One would never undertake such a thing if one were not driven on by some demon whom one can neither resist nor understand. ~George Orwell

Writing is a solitary occupation. Family, friends, and society are the natural enemies of the writer. He must be alone, uninterrupted, and slightly savage if he is to sustain and complete an undertaking. – Jessamyn West


__________________









Reply With Quote
  #6  
Old 02-01-2013, 10:51 AM
T@nHA.D!L's Avatar
T@nHA.D!L T@nHA.D!L is offline
Moderator
Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100 Points: 238,518, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 33%
Activity: 33% Activity: 33% Activity: 33%
مَرد کی پسند وہ
پُل صراط ہے، جس
پہ کوئی موٹی
عورت نہیں چل
سکتی۔
 
I am: Lonely
 
Join Date: Dec 2011
Location: Punjab, lahore
Age: 32
Posts: 4,927
Thanks: 1,308
Thanked 3,536 Times in 896 Posts
Mentioned: 153 Post(s)
Tagged: 1597 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 157
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all
T@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to allT@nHA.D!L is a name known to all

Awards Showcase
Winner of Islam Section Winner of Poetry Section award Winner of Poetry Section 
Total Awards: 4

Default

70 Writing Quips/Tips From Novelists, Authors, and Editors

Here are dozens of writing quips and tips from famous novelists, authors, and editors.

“Risk being unliked. Tell the truth as you understand it. If you’re a writer, you have a moral obligation to do this. And it is a revolutionary action – truth is always subversive.” – Anne Lamott.

“Don’t get it right, just get it written.” – James Thurber.

“What I did have, which others perhaps didn’t, was a capacity for sticking at it, which really is the point, not the talent at all. You have to stick at it.” – Doris Lessing.

“Teach yourself to work in uncertainty.” – Bernard Malamud.

“I write a book or a short story three times. Once to understand her, the second time to improve her prose, and a third to compel her to say what it still must say.” – Bernard Malamud.

“Advice to young writers? Always the same advice: learn to trust our own judgment, learn inner independence, learn to trust that time will sort the good from the bad – including your own bad.” – Doris Lessing.

“I’m one of those people that believes you should start writing before you think you’re ready.” – Joseph Ellis.

“I hear people say they’re going to write. I ask, when? They give me vague statements. Indefinite plans get dubious results. When we’re concrete about our writing time, it alleviates that thin constant feeling of anxiety that writers have – we’re barbecuing hot dogs, riding a bike, sailing out in the bay, shopping for shoes, even helping a sick friend, but somewhere nervously at the periphery of our perception we know we belong somewhere else – at our desk!” – Natalie Goldberg

“Even in literature and art, no man who bothers about originality will ever be original: whereas if you simply tell the truth (without caring twopence how often it has been told before) you will, nine times out of ten, become original without ever having noticed it.” – C.S. Lewis.

“Know that you will eventually have to leave everything behind; the writing will demand it of you. Bareboned, you are on the path with no markers, only the skulls of those who never made it back – over and over again.” – Natalie Goldberg

“The writer must believe that what he is doing is the most important thing in the world. And he must hold to this illusion even when he knows it is not true.” – John Steinbeck.

“Close the door. Write with no one looking over your shoulder. Don’t try to figure out what other people want to hear from you; figure out what you have to say. It’s the one and only thing you have to offer.” – Barbara Kingsolver.

“I didn’t have time to write a short letter, so I wrote a long one instead,” – Mark Twain.

“I don’t believe in writer’s block. I don’t know what that is. There are just certain little areas that I know I’m going to get through. It’s just a matter of finding a way.” – Elmore Leonard.

“All writers must go from now to once a upon a time; all must go from here to there; all must descend to where the stories are kept; all must take care not to be captured and held immobile by the past.” – Margaret Atwood.

“As for discipline – it’s important, but sort of over-rated. The more important virtue for a writer, I believe, is self-forgiveness. Because your writing will always disappoint you. Your laziness will always disappoint you.” – Elizabeth Gilbert.

“Other [writers] find excuses for not writing at the same time every day, balk at re-revising incessantly, or excuse themselves because their lives are beset by difficulty. I am deaf to that excuse because I worked with the most disadvantaged writer in history, Christy Brown, who had the use of his brain, the little toe on his left foot, and little else. I published five of Christy Brown’s books, one of which made the national bestseller lists. I urge you to see the video of a remarkable film called My Left Foot. It won an Oscar for Daniel Day-Lewis, who played Christy. The file may cure you of fishing for an excuse for not writing.” – Sol Stein.

“In the end, writing skills are mostly absorbed, not learned. Like learning to speak as a native speaker, learning to write well is not just learning a set of rules or techniques. It’s a huge, messy body of deep language, inspired by bits of readings, conversations, incidents; it’s affected by how you were taught and where you live and who you want to become. For every convention, there is another way that may work better. For every rule, there are mavericks who succeed by flaunting it. There is no right or wrong way to write, no ten easy steps.” – Philip Martin.

“When I’m scared – and I’m always scared when I have to face an audience, when I have to read a review, when I publish a book…then, I think of my grandfather. My grandfather was this strong, tough Basque who would never bend….What would he do? Well, he would go ahead, close his eyes, and drive forward. You do it and the spirit that is within you….is there.” – Isabelle Allende.

“We think writers should stop placing so much emphasis on ‘rejections.’ They’re not rejections – they’re business decisions. What if your attorney or massage therapist moped around in their bathrobes like writers do whenever they lost a potential client?” – Linda Formichelli and Diana Burrell.

“Let the grass die. I let almost all of my indoor plants die from neglect while I was writing the book. There are all kinds of ways to live. You can take your choice. You can keep a tidy house, and when St. Peter asks you what you did with your life, you can say, I kept a tidy house, I made my own cheese balls.” – Annie Dillard.

“When I am writing I am doing the thing I was meant to do.” – Anne Sexton.

“I hear people say they’re going to write. I ask, when? They give me vague statements. Indefinite plans get dubious results. When we’re concrete about our writing time, it alleviates that thin constant feeling of anxiety that writers have – we’re barbecuing hot dogs, riding a bike, sailing out in the bay, shopping for shoes, even helping a sick friend, but somewhere nervously at the periphery of our perception we know we belong somewhere else – at our desk!” – Natalie Goldberg.

“The most important thing for a writer is to be locked in a study…” – Erica Jong.

“There is so much about the process of writing that is mysterious to me, but this one thing I’ve found to be true: writing begets writing.” – Dorianne Laux.

“I still have no way to survive but to keep writing one line, one more line, one more line…” – Yukio Mishima

“If you did not write every day, the poisons would accumulate and you would begin to die, or act crazy or both – you must stay drunk on writing so reality cannot destroy you.” – Ray Bradbury.

“What I did have, which others perhaps didn’t, was a capacity for sticking at it, which really is the point, not the talent at all. You have to stick at it.” – Doris Lessing.

“All good writing is built one good line at a time,” said Kate Braverman. “You build a novel the same way you do a pyramid. One word, one stone at a time, underneath a full moon while the fingers bleed.”

“I put a piece of paper under my pillow, and when I could not sleep I wrote in the dark,” said Henry David Thoreau.

“Twenty years from now, you will be more disappointed by the things that you didn’t do than by the ones you did do.” - Mark Twain.

“I shall live badly if I do not write.” – Francoise Sagan.

“Think of everything that happens at the very beginning of a story: The reader makes decisions about the story. They haven’t yet committed to completing it and they are feeling their way around how much they want to commit. Your reader is not a penniless and weary traveler who will be happy to take any bed you can offer. They are discerning, with plenty of money for a night’s sleep and if you show them something uninspired, they’re off to the next inn. You have to work to get them to stay with you.” – Brandi Reissenweber.

“I’m not a very good writer, but I’m an excellent rewriter.” – James Michener.

“Words are, of course, the most powerful drug used by mankind.” – Rudyard Kipling.

“Know that you will eventually have to leave everything behind; the writing will demand it of you. Bareboned, you are on the path with no markers, only the skulls of those who never made it back – over and over again.” – Natalie Goldberg

“For many writers – professional writers – writing faster is simply a matter of survival. Writing faster can mean the difference between making a go of a challenging career as an author versus going back to your old job as an accountant or asking ‘Smoking or non-smoking’ down at Bob’s Big Boy. Writer’s block, you might even say, is a luxury that real writers can’t afford.” – David Fyxell.

“One of the few things I know about writing is this: spend it all, shoot it, play it, lose it, all, right away, every time. Do not hoard what seems good for a later place in the book, or for another book: give it, give it all, give it now. The impulse to save something good for a better place later is the signal to spend it now. Something more will arise for later, something better. These things fill from behind, from beneath, like well water.” – Annie Dillard.

“I set myself 600 words a day as a minimum output, regardless of the weather, my state of mind or if I’m sick or well. There must be 600 finished words – not almost right words. Before you ask, I’ll tell you that yes, I do write 600 at the top of my pad every day, and I keep track of the word count to insure I reach my quota daily – without fail.” – Arthur Hailey.

“I don’t write a word of the article until I have the lead. It just sets the whole tone – the whole point of view. I know exactly where I’m going as soon as I have the lead.” – Nora Ephron.

“What’s so hard about the first sentence is that you’re stuck with it. Everything else is going to flow out of that sentence. And by the time you’ve laid down the first two sentences, your options are all gone.” – Joan Didion.

“All writing problems are psychological problems. Blocks usually stem from the fear of being judged. If you imagine the world listening, you’ll never write a line. That’s why privacy is so important. You should write first drafts as if they will never be shown to anyone.” – Erica Jong.

“I got so discouraged, I almost stopped writing. It was my 12-year-old son who changed my mind when he said to me, “Mother, you’ve been very cross and edgy with us and we notice you haven’t been writing. We wish you’d go back to the typewriter. That did a lot of good for my false guilts about spending so much time writing. At that point, I acknowledged that I am a writer and even if I were never published again, that’s what I am.” – Madeleine L’Engle.

“The secret of it all, is to write in the gush, the throb, the flood, of the moment – to put things down without deliberation – without worrying about their style – without waiting for a fit time or place. I always worked that way. I took the first scrap of paper, the first doorstep, the first desk, and wrote – wrote, wrote…By writing at the instant the very heartbeat of life is caught.” – Walt Whitman.

“For me, writing something down was the only road out…I hated childhood, and spent it sitting behind a book waiting for adulthood to arrive. When I ran out of books I made up my own. At night, when I couldn’t sleep, I made up stories in the dark.” – Anne Tyler.

“A writer who waits for ideal conditions under which to work will die without putting a word on paper.” – E.B. White.

“You must want to enough. Enough to take all the rejections, enough to pay the price in disappointment and discouragement while you are learning. Like any other artist you must learn your craft – then you can add all the genius you like.” – Phyllis Whitney.

“You are on the look out for experience, strength, and hope. You want to hear from the horse’s mouth exactly how disappointments have been survived. It helps to know that the greats have had hard times too and that your own hard times merely make you part of the club.” – Julia Cameron.

“We have to accept ourselves in order to write. Now none of us does that fully: few of us do it even halfway. Don’t wait for one hundred percent acceptance of yourself before you write, or even eight percent acceptance. Just write. The process of writing is an activity that teaches us about acceptance.” – Natalie Goldberg.

“The fact is that blank pages inspire me with terror. What will I put on them? Will it be good enough? Will I have to throw it out?” – Margaret Atwood.

“A few places are especially conducive to inspiration – automobiles, church – public places. I plotted Couples almost entirely in church – little shivers and urgencies I would note down on the program, and carry down to the office Monday.” – John Updike.

“What if? What if? My mind raced, and my emotions kept pace at the sidelines, the way it always happens when a story idea arrives, like a small explosion of thought and feeling. What if? What if an incident like that in the park had been crucial to a relationship between father and daughter? What would make it crucial? Well, what if the father, say, was divorced from the child’s mother and the incident happened during one of his visiting days? And what if…” – Robert Cormier.

“The best way is always to stop when you are going good and when you know what will happen next. If you do that every day when you’re rewriting a novel you will never be stuck.” Ernest Hemingway.

“I approach my work with a passionate intensity, acting as if its success depends entirely on me. “But once I’ve done my best, I try to let go as much as possible and have no expectations about how my work will be received by the world.” – Sarah Ban Breathnach.

“My writing is a process of rewriting, of going back and changing and filling in. In the rewriting process you discover what’s going on, and you go back and bring it up to that point. Sometimes you’ll just push through, indicate a scene or a character, leave a space, then go back later and fill it in.” – Joan Didion.

“Almost all good writing begins with terrible first efforts. You need to start somewhere. Start by getting something – anything – down on paper. What I’ve learned to do when I sit down to work on a shitty first draft is to quiet the voices in my head.” – Anne Lamott.

“I think marriage and writing books are very difficult to combine. If things don’t go well between you, then there’s a tendency for the partner to blame it on the book, and quite right. The person a writer marries is forced to take a certain role in relation to the writer, and may not like that role. It happens with all creative people, actors, musicians…but writers are particularly difficult, because they have to be so solitary.” – Jill Robinson.

“As a profession, freelance writing is notoriously insecure. That’s the first argument in its favor. For many reasons, a few of them rational, the thought of knowing exactly what next year’s accomplishments, routine, income, and vacation will be – or even what time I have to get up tomorrow morning – has always depressed me.” – Gloria Steinem.

“I’ve never been able to force a novel. I always had the sense something being given to me. You can’t sit around and wait until inspiration strikes, but neither can you force into being something that isn’t there.” – Margaret Laurence.

“Don’t write down to your readers. The ones dumber than you can’t read.” - Jack Bickham.

“Writers have to get used to launching something beautiful and watching it crash and burn. They also have to learn when to let go control, when the work takes off on its own and flies, farther than they ever planned or imagined, to places they didn’t know they knew. All makers must leave room for the acts of the spirit. But they have to work hard and carefully, and wait patiently, to deserve them.” – Ursula Le Guin.

“Write straight into the emotional center of things. Write toward vulnerability. Don’t worry about appearing sentimental. Worry about being unavailable; worry about being absent or fraudulent.” – Anne Lamott.

If there’s a book you really want to read, but it hasn’t been written yet, then you must write it. ~Toni Morrison

The time to begin writing an article is when you have finished it to your satisfaction. By that time you begin to clearly and logically perceive what it is you really want to say. ~Mark Twain

Don’t tell me the moon is shining; show me the glint of light on broken glass. ~Anton Chekhov

Every writer I know has trouble writing. ~Joseph Heller

I’d rather be caught holding up a bank than stealing so much as a two-word phrase from another writer. ~Jack Smith

The best time for planning a book is while you’re doing the dishes. ~Agatha Christie

How vain it is to sit down to write when you have not stood up to live. ~Henry David Thoreau

It is impossible to discourage the real writers – they don’t give a damn what you say, they’re going to write. ~Sinclair Lewis

Sleep on your writing; take a walk over it; scrutinize it of a morning; review it of an afternoon; digest it after a meal; let it sleep in your drawer a twelvemonth; never venture a whisper about it to your friend, if he be an author especially. ~A. Bronson Alcott

Writing a book is a horrible, exhausting struggle, like a long bout of some painful illness. One would never undertake such a thing if one were not driven on by some demon whom one can neither resist nor understand. ~George Orwell

Writing is a solitary occupation. Family, friends, and society are the natural enemies of the writer. He must be alone, uninterrupted, and slightly savage if he is to sustain and complete an undertaking. – Jessamyn West



__________________









Reply With Quote
  #7  
Old 02-01-2013, 08:38 PM
khushboo's Avatar
khushboo khushboo is offline
Star Member
Points: 55,284, Level: 100
Points: 55,284, Level: 100 Points: 55,284, Level: 100 Points: 55,284, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 0%
Activity: 0% Activity: 0% Activity: 0%
" حسبي الله لا
إله إلا هو عليه
توكلت وهو رب
العرش العظيم
 
I am: Amused
 
Join Date: Dec 2012
Posts: 2,491
Thanks: 72
Thanked 85 Times in 12 Posts
Mentioned: 46 Post(s)
Tagged: 2493 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 97
khushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nice
khushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nicekhushboo is just really nice

Awards Showcase
Monthly Competitions Award Winner of Cook Book Monthly Competitions Award Winner of Urdu Adab 
Total Awards: 21

Default

ہمممم
کافی معلوماتی تھریڈ لگ رہا ہے
ان شاء اللہ تفصیل سے اس کا مطالعہ کروں گی
خوش رہیں
__________________
Reply With Quote
  #8  
Old 06-26-2013, 08:45 AM
imransyed's Avatar
imransyed imransyed is offline
Star Member
Points: 41,822, Level: 100
Points: 41,822, Level: 100 Points: 41,822, Level: 100 Points: 41,822, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 100%
Activity: 100% Activity: 100% Activity: 100%
NOVEMBER Ki Tamam din, To Tere
Hijr Main Guzar Gaye_ !¡
Chalo Ab DECEMBER ne b Bhi
Teri Yaad ko aur barha dia_
 
I am: Angelic
 
Join Date: Apr 2013
Posts: 3,649
Thanks: 1,089
Thanked 1,676 Times in 602 Posts
Mentioned: 20 Post(s)
Tagged: 893 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 111
imransyed is on a distinguished roadimransyed is on a distinguished roadimransyed is on a distinguished roadimransyed is on a distinguished roadimransyed is on a distinguished road
Default

nice sharing
__________________
Reply With Quote
  #9  
Old 06-26-2013, 12:24 PM
Emaan Emaan is offline
✿*゚゚عکسِ خوشبو゚�*✿
Points: 1,193,212, Level: 100
Points: 1,193,212, Level: 100 Points: 1,193,212, Level: 100 Points: 1,193,212, Level: 100
Level up: 0%, 0 Points needed
Level up: 0% Level up: 0% Level up: 0%
Activity: 100%
Activity: 100% Activity: 100% Activity: 100%
This user has no status.
 
I am: Cold
 
Join Date: Feb 2011
Location: █║▌│█│║▌║
Posts: 45,967
Thanks: 8,977
Thanked 28,306 Times in 10,468 Posts
Mentioned: 735 Post(s)
Tagged: 4613 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 10
Emaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to behold
Emaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to beholdEmaan is a splendid one to behold

Awards Showcase
Best Management Best Management Winner Of IT Member of the Month 
Total Awards: 30

Default

wow interesting
Reply With Quote
  #10  
Old 08-29-2013, 03:34 PM
Ana's Avatar
Ana Ana is offline
Precious Member
Points: 19,737, Level: 88
Points: 19,737, Level: 88 Points: 19,737, Level: 88 Points: 19,737, Level: 88
Level up: 78%, 113 Points needed
Level up: 78% Level up: 78% Level up: 78%
Activity: 0%
Activity: 0% Activity: 0% Activity: 0%
This user has no status.
 
----
 
Join Date: Mar 2011
Posts: 6,003
Thanks: 2,158
Thanked 531 Times in 93 Posts
Mentioned: 0 Post(s)
Tagged: 3419 Thread(s)
Rep Power: 174
Ana is on a distinguished road
Ana is on a distinguished roadAna is on a distinguished road

Awards Showcase
Hard Work 
Total Awards: 1

Default

very nice info
however it need a lot of time to read it completely
__________________
Friends and good manners will carry you where money won't go.
Reply With Quote
Reply

Bookmarks

Tags
develop, share, skills, writing


Currently Active Users Viewing This Thread: 1 (0 members and 1 guests)
 
Thread Tools
Display Modes

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off

Forum Jump


All times are GMT. The time now is 04:27 AM.


Skin and Styling by [ Achi Dosti ] TheMask & Emaan
All Rights Reserved © www.achidosti.com
Aapka apna Urdu 

Forum

Disclaimer: All material on the forum (AchiDosti.Com) is provided for informative and/ or entertainment purposes only. None of the files shown here are actually hosted or transmitted by this server the links are provided solely by this site's users. All copyrighted material belongs to the copyright holders. If you find any of your copyrighted material on this site and you would like it to be removed, please Contact us and it will be removed promptly.