Okay not “Ok.”
1. “It was a time
where when people talked about one another.”
‘Time’ is not a place. It cannot be a ‘where’ it must be a ‘when.’
2. “It’s a situation
where in which no solution seems possible.”
For this second example, ‘where’ is a little more acceptable, but for it to be absolutely correct ‘in which’ is the way to go.
“Piece of dialogue.” He said.
** Okay, honestly, if you do this in your writing, don’t. Just stop. For your sake as a writer and for all of your readers, avoid it.
The correct way to write that sentence is: “Piece of dialogue,” he said.
Replace your period inside the quotations with a comma and make the capital ‘H’ a lowercase ‘h.’
Use “who” not “that” when referring to people.
Ex: He’s the type of student who studies even when he’s in the shower.
Get to know the dash.
- Distinguish between the hyphen – and the dash —-.
Uses: Dramatic pause or emphatic pause in a sentence.
- It was no wonder he didn’t the phone — he was dead.
- The Grand Canyon — only two miles across — requires a 230 mile drive to link its rims.
The word “unique” cannot be qualified. As in, do not write “absolutely unique” or “most unique.” If it is unique, it is unique.
The same applies to “perfect.”
Avoid using “literally” when your not being literal.