“All you have to do is write one true sentence. Write the truest sentence that you know,” advised Ernest Hemingway.
At Grammarly, we’re committed to helping writers from all over the world perfect their written English. That’s why we are so excited to join The New York Times Learning Network, the National Council of Teachers for English and the National Writing Project in spreading the word about the #WhatIWrite Tweet-up this Friday, October 19 and Saturday, October 20.
#WhatIWrite encourages writers to share excerpts from their writing via Twitter. Grammarly checks any style of writing for more than 150 types of spelling, grammar and punctuation errors, enhances vocabulary usage and suggests citations. We want #WhatIWrite participants to know that whatever it is you are writing, Grammarly can help.
Participants in the #WhatIWrite Tweet-up who include the hashtag #GrammarlyEdits with their tweet will be entered into a drawing to win a free one-year subscription to Grammarly’s online application, valued at $139.95.
Here’s how to enter the contest:
Using the hashtags #WhatIWrite and #GrammarlyEdits, we invite you to take Hemingway’s advice and share the truest sentence that you’ve written. It doesn’t matter if your writing is meant for a general, business, academic, technical, creative or casual audience; we’re simply looking for you to share your best sentence on Twitter.
To be entered into Grammarly’s drawing you must include the hashtags #WhatIWrite and #GrammarlyEdits in your tweet. A winner will be randomly selected from a list of all participants.
You may also tell your friends about the contest on Twitter for a second chance in the drawing. Good luck!
Terms and conditions: