In the few minutes before you start writing, jot down some ideas, in order, and some descri ptive and original phrases to use.
Your piece of writing can be simple and unfussy, but if it has a few interesting descri ptions or details and sounds genuine and sincere, the examiner will be on your side and willing you on. Don`t let worries about accuracy stop you from letting your thoughts and ideas flow.
Then you just adapt it to the question or if you want to do the picture you can just add a sentence or two about the picture as well.
Try and turn the starting points on their head a bit and take inspiration from the extract you've been working from.
And then the second time he neglected to tell me and the third I just plain ignored. There's not much I can say apart from maybe losing the semi-colon from the phrase: Tighter my grasp became on the shimmering green gemstone.
And he swore to me he'd never do it again, he promised. It was really intriguing I like the rhetorical questions (many people use it in a cliche way which makes it seems dull, but you nailed it.) The structure was really good, especially with the sentence lengths and the punctuation used.
Don`t write about what you saw on a TV programme the night or week before chances are the examiner saw it and he or she groans to see you regurgitating it.
If you do these things, your true style and self will not shine through.
Reams have been written about creative writing and char rooms are full of desperate students pleading for help.
However, the good news is - writing creative essays is easy! Before you fall off your chair in amazement, let me tell you why they are a piece of cake. They know your battles and they know what you have gone through to pen those 30 or 40 lines. I can verify that, having marked hundreds of exam papers.