go here buy uncoated paper here free essay on basketball http://pejepscothistorical.org/education/international-law-assignment/03/ cheap custom writing service http://admissions.iuhs.edu/?page_id=5-mg-cialis analogy homework help hire a script writer go to site cpm homework help algebra how do i delete an email account from an iphone 7 how do i change my default email address on my ipad buy viagra without prescriptions uk phrasebook for writing papers and research in english free download custom term examples of literary analysis essay purchase cialis in mexico application readiness for terminal services white paper my best teacher essay usa viagra satД±Еџ yerleri how to write an apa conclusion see url go to link http://teacherswithoutborders.org/teach/essay-makerv/21/ go go site source link https://creativephl.org/pills/gabapentin-600-mg-street-value/33/ sinhala essays here mastersthesis Celebrating-IndependenceWe hope you all had a Happy Independence Day! Reminder that from now until July 15, use promo code INDIE16 and join the Winner Circle for a full year for just $39.95, $20 off the annual membership.

Our author resource market is chock full of contacts to help you succeed as an indie author, with access to vetted reviewers by genre, hundreds of live book clubs, calendars of competitions and festivals and more. Join now and WIN!

Meanwhile, our thanks to Luke Palder, founder and CEO of ProofreadingServices.com for this unique infographic. We’re, um, “very” glad –oops, make that overjoyed– to share this “very” useful, or shall we say terrific, cheat sheet of words we can all use besides the well-worn “very.”

Hint: If you’re in need of proofreading, there’s a coupon code right on the infographic… dare we say very helpful? Enjoy!

Infographic-Very-20

 

Save

Save

Tagged on:

2 thoughts on “128 Words Writers Can Use Instead of “Very”

  • July 5, 2016 at 12:59 pm
    Permalink

    “Very” is the first word I search my document for and remove after I finish my first draft. I have a list of 150-200 words that I filter and find a better choice. Thanks for the list!

    • July 5, 2016 at 2:39 pm
      Permalink

      Fabulous! My “search fors” include “ly” to kill all those evil adverbs (thanks, Stephen King) and “;” because I seem to have a thing for semi-colons… Keep up the great work.

Comments are closed.