After this discovery, Harry and Ron went down into the Chamber of Secrets to rescue Ginny, taking the Defence Against the Dark Arts teacher Gilderoy Lockhart who had unintentionally revealed his lifestyle of fraudulence to the two boys. Harry was parted from the both of them when Lockhart attempted to wipe their memories and then his spell backfired on him and then rock fell and Harry was left on the side of the road to the Chamber while Ron and Lockhart were on the other side.
Harry found Ginny unconscious and was dying, then the memory of Tom Riddle appeared who Harry argued with, realising that Tom Riddle is not only the Heir of Slytherin, but also Lord Voldemort. Riddle summoned the Basilisk and tried to attack Harry, but Harry was able to defeat the Basilisk with the help of Albus Dumbeldore's pet Phoenix , Fawkes along with the Sorting Hat and Godric Gryffindor's sword and with the Basilisk fang that pierced Harry's arm which Fawkes was able to heal, Harry stabbed the diary with the fang, the memory of Riddle disappeared, the diary was destroyed and Ginny woke up and was saved.
It is unknown what happened to the two messages after Hogwarts was saved and the Basilisk defeated, but given the fact that Filch tried to scrub the first message off on Hallowe'en night, but couldn't do so, it could be possible that they are still there or else removed in another way. Another theory is that when Tom Riddle's diary was destroyed, the messages simple vanished, as that magic might have been involved when they were written.
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Whatever the case was, the messages were never seen or spoken of ever again. The Writing on the Wall as depicted on Pottermore. Retrieved 9 September Retrieved 23 November Retrieved 18 November Ultratop Retrieved 13 November Retrieved 20 November Retrieved 5 October Retrieved 1 October Retrieved 10 October Retrieved 2 October Les classement single.
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Archived from the original on 22 November Official Charts Company. Note: insert into search. Retrieved 18 July Retrieved 24 November Singles Top Keep it real. We've all read this, and we've likely all been annoyed with it--it's one of the reasons, in my opionin, that books that are made up of a collection of letters are hard to read, nothing happens. I don't mean that the letters, or the dialogue, isn't necessary, but let your characters pause and glance out a window. Let them rub a hand across their forehead or order another drink.
Don't let paragraphs of talking go on and on--you'll lose your reader. This is the point in which you are transitioning from 'what do I want to write' into 'what will other people read' and you have to be very objective about this. It's not easy--I promise you it isn't--but to create your best work you have to keep your reader in mind and realize that some dogs are just plain mean. If it can't be trained, it's best not seen amid polite company. Posted by Josi at AM 2 comments:. Labels: editing , Josi S.
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Kilpack , re-post , revision. Wednesday, June 28, Editing: It's not over 'til it's over. A popular post from April by Heather Moore Part of the writing journey is, of course, rewriting Many new writers are surprised to learn that a book goes through a number of drafts or revisions before it's even accepted for publication.
Of course there's a point in time when you need to stop revising and start submitting. My publisher will send my manuscript to three readers, who in turn write up evaluations that outline the strengths and weaknesses and suggest whether or not the manuscript is publishable.
IF the evaluations are favorable overall, the publisher will officially "accept" the book. Then the publisher sends me the three evalutations sometimes they are quite long: pages , and I go through each comment and use the advice to make my manuscript stronger. I don't agree with all comments, but I try to explain to my editor why I don't want to change something. I edit from the editor's comments. This is when the edits "really" count and a writer has to weigh each suggestion or correction with care. It's not the time to brush off a suggestion with "Sally from my critique group just doesn't get me.
A disk changer will implement my fixes, and any approved fixes by the editor, and sometimes the disk changer will come back with comments. THEN the manuscript is typeset and goes to two copyeditors. The copyeditors are mainly proofing, but they may also find an inconsistency that needs to be fixed. Through this process, the author is reading each new version, checking for errors that can creep up through the typeset or the disk-changer process. So, by the time the book is sent the press, I don't want to ever see it again. Yes, I'm excited to hold the book in my hands and to gaze at the cover when it hits shelves.
But open it and read it? My excitement comes from getting good reviews, hearing comments from readers, and knowing that all of the hard work was worth it. And of course, undying gratitude for all of the "editors" who helped me on the path. Posted by Heather Moore at AM 1 comment:.
Labels: editing , Heather Moore , publishing process , re-post , submitting , writing schedule. Monday, June 26, Playing with Tense. A popular post from April by Annette Lyon Don't. Unless you know what you're doing. In some of my editing work recently, I've come across an interesting trend among aspiring writers: a huge number of them seem to think that writing in first-person present tense makes their work better or sound more literary or intellectual. The truth is that it's the author's voice, word choice, pacing, description, and so much more that make them sound good, literary, or intellectual.
If the author has the skill to pull off both first person and present tense, it's a nice layer of icing. But it's not the cake. Worse, when done poorly, first-person present tense can turn into a real mess, like a lopsided cake with crumbs in the icing and entire chunks missing. Most fiction, even with first-person point of view, is written in the simple past tense: I walked, I ate, we drove.
There's a lot of excellent first-person present tense fiction out there: I walk, I eat, I drive. In other words, the piece feels like it's happening right now as you read it.
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One of my personal favorite books written in first-person present is Lolly Winston's Good Grief. It's a fantastic book, one that's funny, poignant, and abounding in excellent writing all around. In a discussion with some friends recently, one pointed out that it was written in present-tense, and another friend, who counts that book as one of her favorites, had to go pull it off her shelf to check.
Sure enough, it was present tense. She hadn't noticed. And that's how it should be. The nifty tools you use as a writer shouldn't be out there flashing in the reader's face. They should be used for a reason, and that reason needs to be more than, "It'll make me look good.
Present tense can provide a different style and feel to your work than past tense. It can make the story feel more immediate. And it does have its place. One of the pieces I edited did it very well—and really needed to be in present tense because of the structure, tone, and events of the piece.
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But most of the others that used it would have been better off with plain old past tense. Those pieces felt like awkward toddlers trying to get their feet under them as they try to use first-present present, as if they're declaring, "Look at me! I'm a writer! I really am! In the vast majority of cases, the answer was unclear at best and a resounding, "NO" at worst. One major problem that creeps in with trying to write this way is accidentally falling into the wrong tense. For example, if a writer includes a brief flashback into the past, it's all well and good, if they're now using past tense.