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I used it recently, in an email to an attractive screenwriter. Ive prepared this with three purposes in mind that are all related to improving the ability of aspiring writers to (1) capture the audiences attention from the onset with effective, clearly-written and articulated openings for paragraphs and longer compositions, (2) present cleanly-written and carefully-formulated thesis statements, and (3) finish compositions with strong, forceful conclusions that leave the reader talking and with something to think about.But alas, our Tuesday rendezvous, while nice, fell short of my expectations—and it must have been the same for her, too, since our email correspondence faded soon after.That’s when I learned my final and most important lesson about email: Yes, it is a wonderful way to woo and be wooed.
Better to leave them wondering about your intentions than set off alarm bells with something too amorous. In the six days before our Tuesday meeting, we continued emailing.
Even the letters “XO”—humble little symbols that signify mere friendly affection to some—give heart palpitations to others. We shared our hopes, our dreams, flirted like crazy.
I became convinced that our face-to-face meeting would be the first of many to come.
But as with any potential romance, what is charming and seductive on first impression is just that—a first impression.
The alluring vixen (or wise and worldly guy) you have conjured in your mind from those delicious and delightful emails might not be quite as alluring or wise and worldly in person. Scott Fitzgerald said it best in The Great Gatsby (Can you imagine the action he could have gotten online?