Writing to Persuade: How to Bring People Over to Your Side

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Product Details

Price
$26.95  $24.79
Publisher
Liveright Publishing Corporation
Publish Date
Pages
224
Dimensions
6.5 X 9.9 X 0.9 inches | 1.05 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9781631493058
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

Trish Hall worked for the New York Times for more than two decades, where she oversaw six feature sections and served as both Op-Ed editor and senior editor. She lives in New York City.

Reviews

Profound.... This book offers sound, well-reasoned advice that will benefit any writer.
Trish Hall is a remarkably gifted writer and editor--I've watched her turn drivel into prose and rambling thoughts into elegant arguments. At long last, she's revealing her secret sauce. She doesn't just tell you how to be more convincing; she shows you by example. This is one of the most useful books I've ever read on writing.--Adam Grant, New York Times bestselling author of Give and Take, Originals, and Power Moves
Trish Hall has, ostensibly, written a book about writing. But it's so much more than that: it's a book about living, filled with so much excellent advice that I want to give it to everyone I know.--Ruth Reichl, author of My Kitchen Year
Part memoir, part style manual, this book presents the rules of persuasion as Hall has seen them at play. She acknowledges that, like all rules, hers could be broken--but, after reading her clear and researched explanation of each one, it's hard to imagine how.... At the core of Hall's advice is a focus on the power of empathy: finding common ground to find a path forward, advice that extends far beyond the pages of an essay. Woven throughout are fascinating anecdotes from Hall's career; stories of chasing the truth, interrogating her own opinions, and encouraging others to do the same.--Booklist
Hall is a skilled and insightful writer who knows how persuasion happens... But her book isn't just about writing; it's about influencing anyone at all, whether in writing or in life... Along the way, a few mysteries are unraveled: why lies on Twitter are more popular than facts; why Republicans are better persuaders than Democrats.--Patricia T. O'Connor