By David WhelanPublished November 08, 2017 04:05:12When you write a book, there are no rules.
You’re free to say anything and no one is looking.
You don’t have to follow the rules, you can break them.
Chunky seminal has been the topic of much debate since its publication in the US last year.
The idea is that if you want to create a seminal work of literature, you need to break the rules.
What you don’t want is for a writer to think: “I can write this stuff without being recognised, without getting any feedback, without a publisher”.
You need to create the work of the people you’re writing to be the most influential.
The book contains a series of essays, some of them critical, some sympathetic, all of them very long and hard.
The idea is to help you think more critically about the work you’re trying to write.
The author, Michael Raine, is a professor at Oxford University.
He wrote the book because he wanted to make a book about writing, rather than about any particular book or any particular genre.
Michael Raine has spent the last 18 months making the book, which is now in its fourth printing.
It’s a work of great complexity, but the book has two things in common.
It has a central idea, and it has two distinct points of view.
The central idea is a simple one: You can’t write great books if you don