Broken-hearted lovers. Wedgewood china.
Every moment a play with lines to memorize.
He steps out of character. "I want
She drops her cup, watches the stain
creep across the Persian rug.
This weekend we are bringing you back to class with a little refresher course on compound modifiers. We are talking about two words that combine together to describe something. Such as a well-rounded individual or aone-way street or a lightly-oiled pan. Here's a fun Trifextra trick: conventionally, if the compound modifier comes BEFORE the word it modifies, it requires a hyphen and counts as one word. If it comes AFTER the noun, it doesn't need a hyphen and counts as two.
Kelly Garriott Waite on Google+
Labels: Fiction, Trifecta Writing Challenge