This Business of Writing


Available: In stock
Summary

Written by Terry Prone and Kieran Lyons, This Business of Writing demystifies the written word for the time-press professional.

ISBN:  978-0-903854-24-5
Published:  31/10/2006
Format:  Paperback, 244 pages
Price: €18.00   
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Description

Product type:  
Book
Category:  
Leadership, management and personal impact, Practice and business improvement
Who is this for:  Business people, writers
Edition:  1st
Copyright date:  31/10/2006
Weight:   0.638 kg
Dimension:  190 mm X 230 mm
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This Business of Writing shows how to use English with confidence. More than a style guide, this uniquely Irish text is a reference and guide on how to write articles, academic papers, speeches, presentations, reports and summaries. It will appeal to accountants, business executives, journalists and students at all levels.

Over six sections, its experienced authors advise you on:

  • The concept of language
  • The written worlds of study and work
  • Online research and writing
  • English usage, grammar and punctuation
  • A comprehensive miscellany of abbreviations, currencies, conversions, charts and country groupings.

If you want to communicate with clarity and purpose, This Business of Writing is a light, authoritative and witty read that manages to blend critical thinking with the correct use of the comma.

For further information contact publishing@charteredaccountants.ie or telephone on (+353) 01 637 7204

The Authors

Terry Prone is Ireland's best known business trainer and media commentator. The author of 20 books, she is a founder and Chair of The Communications Clinic, Dublin. She has served on a number of public service boards, including the Arts Council and the Independent Radio and Television Commission. Terry has written for every national newspaper and has a weekly column with the Irish Examiner.

Kieran Lyons, who trained as a lawyer, had 15 years' experience in financial services and legal publishing. He was the first Director of Publishing at Chartered Accountants Ireland. Kieran passed away in March 2008 and is still missed by his friends and colleagues at the Institute.