By Editors of Writer's Digest
The editors of Writer's Digest are happy to percentage with you the profitable entries in each one classification of the eightieth Annual Writer's Digest Writing pageant, besides the Grand Prize-winning tale, Boy Witch, by way of John T. Biggs.
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Extra resources for 80th Annual Writer's Digest Writing Competition Collection
Words lie, see. As I follow Debra to the hospital room, I couldn’t help but think of something my dad had said to me, about five years ago. “My God, Phillip! ” He thought he sounded impressive, but he sounded arrogant. Like his thoughts were rehearsed. I don’t know how he could have stood there and said that to me with the way I was, tears streaming down my face and feeling absolutely ridiculous. I told him what I really felt about him, and he simply laughed. It was like we were playing catch, and he caught the ball and threw it right in my face, breaking my nose.
It would make him seem desperate. I run outside the hospital doors. It’s shockingly nice day, and I forget for a moment why I had been inside. ”Mark asks, placing a hand on my shoulder. I look up, blinking away the sleep that’s slowly overpowering my eyes. The light in the locker room is dim. ” I ask stupidly. He laughs quietly. “Time to wake up, Phillip. ” He crosses in front of me, looking down with a small grin on his face. I glance down. ” I ask, even though I already know the answer. “Because a patient just got brought in.
I stop, for my head’s starting to hurt. Debra, standing on the other side of the bed, asks the same question posed to me by Dr. Clarke, after he had blurted out an awkward “I’m sorry” and uncomfortably tugged at his tie. ” she asks. I hate how she’s on first name terms with him. “No,” I say. I pull up a chair and ease myself into it. ” I instantly regret saying it. Debra gets a look on her face that is clearly one of disgust and shame directed towards my mother. I hope she’s ready for this. ” The look of utter surprise on Debra’s face is reason enough to smile, but I don’t.