Online curriculum is being produced at a higher volume than ever before, much of it being for consumption online through Google Classroom, school newsletters, and, of course, social media. Here are the four most common errors that we see slip through in curriculum editing.
There is one type of error that we see come up consistently across skill levels and genres, and that is run-on sentences. But what is a run-on sentence? How do you fix it? Can you ever get away with it? And where does a style guide like CMOS stand on making exceptions to the rule?
In this edition of Interview with an Editor, we check in with two of our editors who won NaNoWriMo and hear about their approaches to National Novel Editing Month.
In this Team Spotlight our Scribe writers and editors share the resources that they return to time and again to support their creative process.
Hyphens, en dashes, and em dashes—oh my! They may look similar (especially when working in front of a computer screen) but they each serve a distinct purpose, and their correct use shows attention to detail in professional writing. Let’s dive further into the particulars of using hyphens, en dashes, and em dashes correctly.
January 1 is an arbitrary transition point, if you think about it. The first day of the year can’t promise any change in circumstances and it can’t promise success in your endeavors, but it can give you an opportunity to reevaluate. Think of it as a transition and take the time to process and prepare and reset so that you can start fresh with your goals in the new year.
Many aspects of the English language are tricky to navigate for one reason or another, and possessives are one of them. But what is a possessive anyway? What is the best way to show ownership or relationship? As always, the Chicago Manual of Style has the answers.
Writers are often known for being introverts. Even if your writer is more outgoing than the stereotype, the career is being practiced at home now more than ever. So let’s take a look at some ideas that might make your giftee’s life a little more comfortable and enjoyable this holiday season.
In this second edition of our team spotlight series, some of the creative writers on our Scribe Team share how they tackle their toughest hurdles in making time to write.
Write 50,000 words of a new novel in 30 days. NaNoWriMo’s three simple rules—goal, medium, and time limit—are all that’s between you and your 2020 writing bragging rights. Well, maybe it’s not THAT easy, but there are a myriad ways to tailor the challenge to your writing goals.