A new science article by The Atlantic writer Mark Steyn, published in The New Yorker, offers a comprehensive guide to the story telling power of the quote.
In Steyn’s words, quote writers need to be “not only great story tellers, but great story makers, too.”
They need to “tell a story that makes people think.”
And quote writers are especially important in a world that is inundated with “stories” that are not as engaging.
And they need to tell them well.
If you want to write a great story, you need to make sure that you are also good story teller.
This is why, when you write a story, “you need to put your own spin on it.”
A good quote writer needs to be the one to push the story forward, even if the story itself has little to do with the writer’s personal interests or interests in the wider world.
That is why you need a good quote editor.
Steyn is a good writer, and his book is a very good read.
He is not a perfect writer, but he is a great writer.
The book, in its entirety, is worth reading.
I encourage you to read it, and recommend it.
You can find Steyn at the Atlantic, where he has written about everything from how to write better prose to why people should be “more interested in other people than themselves.”
He is also the author of The End of Faith, an important study of how modern evangelical Christianity has devolved.
And you can find him on Twitter @steynbook.
And the author has a new book out.