I’ve got a few favorite quotes, but these are my favorite.
“I’m a bad bad bad man, I’m a rotten rotten bad man.
In the vein of the classic “Good Man, Bad Man” quote, I want to show you a few more.
Ive been told that one of the most important rules for good concreting quotes is that it has to be from a true quote. That is, you cannot use a quote to embellish a quote, like, “It was a funny story… I don’t know why I put the gun in the mouth of the guy.
The idea of good concreting quotes is that they are from people who have actually seen the image (or written the quote). They are not just made up, they are real. This rule is especially important when you are trying to build an argument that you are trying to make in a conversation, or as a blog post, or as a story in a book.
One of the great things about writing is the ability to make your arguments, or blog posts, or stories, or quotes, sound as authoritative as you possibly can, even when we don’t actually mean it. As we discussed above, it is possible to make a quote sound like it came from a real person, but in reality, the quote is a very carefully crafted work of fiction.
So when you are trying to convince someone of the authority of your words, or the accuracy of your story, or the value of your opinion, or the fact that you are a great reader, or what have you, it is important to be consistent. If you are writing as a blog post, it is important to mention the source of your quotes, so that the readers will know that the author is an actual person who has the same exact opinions as you.
This is what we are striving for in this article, so that when you are writing a blog post you are writing as a real person, and not just an opinionated blogger. It may seem a little trite, but it’s really the best way to convey the authority and credibility of your words. And it’s also the way that you can make it clear that your opinion is of a piece with the author’s, and not just the author’s opinion.
If you are looking for a more personal take on the topic, check out this article about the author.
Here’s a real-life example of what this means: I was talking to a close friend of mine (who’s also a writer) and he said something along the lines of “I would never ever want to write a blog post like this one.” He was right. So I asked him what he would change. He said “the last line.” I’m glad I asked. I’m not saying that this is the last line, but that’s the line he said.