[[foldercontrol]]

[[folder: Fridge Logic ]]

* The book describes a story tainted by a FeaturelessPlaneOfDisembodiedDialogue as being like [[BrainInAJar two brains communicating telepathically in a lightless room in vats of nutrient-rich fluid]], then jokes that if that ''really is'' the setting of the story, carry on... but wouldn't you still need to know which brain was talking in a story like that?

[[/folder]]

[[folder: Fridge Horror ]]

* The book features a lot of examples of bad writing. While these examples are often useful, there's sure to be some examples that make you think "Well, yeah; of ''course'' I'm not going to do that. It's obviously not a good way to write a book." Only after a while will you realize that the authors of the book have worked as editors, and have seen a lot of fiction, and since they want to make their book as useful as possible they must make sure to include the most common mistakes people make. Meaning that the example of bad writing you just discarded as an obvious bad idea has been somebody's idea of good writing, and not just once, but so many times that it was necessary to include it in this book. Anyone who reads {{fan fiction}}, on the other hand, will already know this. And some of the authors even don't consider it important to clear their works from grammatic errors and such... Seriously, though, the sad thing is, it's ''not'' limited to fanfiction. One cannot imagine the amount of bad writing that finds its way into even regular books (past the editors), not to mention VanityPublishing and such...
----