Writing process There is a range of approaches that writers take to the task of writing. Each writer needs to find their own process and most describe it as more or less a struggle. Before the invention of photocopiers and electronic text storage, a writer's work had to be stored on paper, which meant it was very susceptible to fire in particular.
I had been having a lot of trouble naming my characters. Keep up the good work! Armond on 17 Aug at Jacob Mallow, Geneticist Extraordinaire on 18 Aug at For his super-identity, I think genetics sounds like an interesting source of inspiration.
What do you think about Vector or Helix?
A vector is an agent of genetic change. Alternatively, you might try some variation of seed to tie into the phoenix-like cycle of rebirth.
I could probably offer more satisfying suggestions if I knew what kind of story you were writing. Could you give a few details about the character and the plot? In the story, who gives the character his super-name? Mac, an Extraordinarily Inept Geneticist on 18 Aug at 4: Which superhero names have you found the most impressive?
Armond on 19 Aug at 9: The genetic researcher father notes that Jamal is of exceptional build and could be a possible test subject for genetic experiments. Jamal agrees and has his DNA reconfigured, which gives him superpowers. Jamal is an inner city kid growing up in the projects.
At first, he uses his powers recklessly and ends up putting his mother into a coma.
After realizing that he has amazing gifts for a reason, he decides to put them to good use. Cadet Davis on 21 Aug at 6: He gets made into a superhero because he was born with the right physique. It might be more dramatic if Jamal gets selected for the experimentation because he wins some sort of competitive process.
That would probably give you a great opportunity to showcase his talents and shortcomings. What are the readers of the story are meant to think about the research project? Or something else entirely? What does the military hope to get out of these experiments?
Armond on 21 Aug at 8: I was brainstorming and thought that it could be a secretive branch of the military. An accident might happen and, since the military is testing on a number of people, all are altered genetically so they become metahumans or something.
Mac on 22 Aug at 4: If you write that the secretive branch of the military has an accident, that would probably work. I vaguely remember that the television adaptation of The Six Million Dollar Man failed miserably in part because it made Steve Austin from a civilian into an airman.
Typically, military branches are pretty enormous, like the Army and Navy. Jacob on 22 Aug at 9: So I think that plays in your favor… on 22 Aug at 7:This webpage is for Dr.
Wheeler's literature students, and it offers introductory survey information concerning the literature of classical China, classical Rome, classical Greece, the Bible as Literature, medieval literature, Renaissance literature, and genre studies.
This page has been created by Woodlands Junior School for students to improve their literacy skills and for teachers seeking literacy resources to use on an interactive whiteboard or computer.
The word alliteration is derived from the Latin word "latira" which means “letters of an alphabet.”It is a stylistic device that writers use in which a number of words that start with the same first consonant sound are repeated close together in a series.
I am an internationally known poet, lecturer, and scholar, and Founders Professor of Arts and Humanities at the University of Texas at Dallas. Alliteration is a figure of speech used to create rhythm and bring focus to a line or sentence in a piece of written material.
Learn about the definition of alliteration, see examples of. These alliteration examples demonstrate is a literary device in which a series of words begin with the same consonant sound. Alliteration Examples Alliteration is a term to describe a literary device in which a series of words begin with the same consonant sound.