Best Essay Writing Songs Games

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Learn how to write an essay on 160 essay topics with essay examples.

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• Comparison and Contrast Essay Topics and Examples
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• Argumentative Essay Topics and Examples
• Persuasive Essay Topics and Examples
• Critical Essay Topics and Examples
• 100s of Sample Essays and Essay Topics for practice
• Save feature for each practice essay so that you can save and continue later where you left.
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Regardless of what makes you tick, we all seem to be universally moved by one thing: music.

We use our favorite songs to get pumped up for competition, stay motivated through a workout and drown our sorrows after a breakup.

It’s no surprise we turn to music for inspiration when we’re ready to get creative, too.

“I wrote my first book while listening to the music of Leonard Cohen and Evanescence,” says writer Paula J. Braley. “When I read it over, I can hear the music in my head.”

What kind of music is best for writing is a constant source of debate and angst among writers. You need something energizing — but not overpowering. Inspiring — but in the right tone. Motivating — but not distracting.

The topic has come up several times in The Write Life Community group on Facebook, so I pulled together everyone’s recommendations — and a few of my own — to inspire your next writing playlist (and your next masterpiece!).

1. Music to get you in the mood to write

For those days when you don’t believe in yourself or anything you’re working on, turn on a get-positive playlist to drag yourself to work.

Mine is called “Girl Power.” I know that’s cheesy.

It’s what I need some days to remind me I’m awesome and worthy of achieving the goals I’ve set.

My “Girl Power” playlist includes danceable numbers like “Can’t Stop the Feeling” by Justin Timberlake, “Shake It Off” by Taylor Swift and “Happy” by Pharrell Williams. I’m also all about feel-good throwbacks like “In the Summertime” by Mungo Jerry.

Writer and filmmaker Andrew Butts recommends “In One Ear” by Cage the Elephant. “Not only is it a high energy ‘let’s get moving’ song,” he says, “but for creatives, its general message is ‘f*** the critics.’”

That’s a good way to get yourself out of bed and straight to work.

Freelance writer and YA author Lauren Tharp says, “For positive music, I usually turn to ‘Go for Gold’ by Kyle Patrick. Also: ‘Good Day’ by The Click Five.”

Freelance writing guru Carol Tice says her get-positive list “is more old school,” including:

  • “Good Day Sunshine” by the Beatles
  • “I Can See Clearly Now” by Jimmy Cliff
  • “Sing Sing Sing (With a Swing)”

“Seriously” Tice says of that last song, “if you don’t need to get up and dance to that, you’re in trouble!”

She also says, “‘San Francisco’ by The Mowglis cannot be beat for positivity.”

2. A soundtrack for your novel

The most popular response to a “best music to write to” question is usually “It depends.”

A lot of writers choose music based on the mood of what they’re writing.

“For fantasy,” says Lidy Wilks, “I listen to Peter Gundry [and] Vindsvept on [YouTube]. Romance, [it’s] R&B and slow jams.”

“If I’m pondering a scene or wanting to listen to something for motivation, then I’ll pop something on appropriate,” says Sean-Michael Alton Kerr. “Some Sia if I want a strong character moment, Amon Amarth for an epic battle scene or some classical music to just calm down my mind before starting in.”

David H. Fears gets into his characters’ heads through song. He says, “In one of my mysteries, my main man kept hearing ‘Body and Soul’ by Billie Holiday, so I often played it while editing those sections.”

Chandi Gilbert, on the other hand, uses music to tap into her own head: “I was writing a personal essay about me being 13, so I played the top songs from 1994. It really set the mood and took me back to where I needed to be! It’s amazing how a few notes of a song can instantly transport you back to puberty.”

“When I was writing my romance,” says Anna Górnaś, “Alter Bridge and their guitarist, [Mark] Tremonti, made me write a LOT.”

Di Read says, “For my Roman-Britain novel, I like ‘Celtic Twilight’ I and II. For my tarty novella, I like Clannad’s ‘Robin [the Hooded Man]’ and Enya.”

Here are more mood-setters recommended by the community:

  • Zaki Ibrahim (especially the album “Eclectica”)
  • “Sunshine” by Floetry
  • Dave Matthews Band
  • Beck
  • “A Serbian Film” soundtrack
  • “Watch Me” by Labi Siffre

3. Folk, Americana and folky pop music

Folk used to be my go-to genre for writing, because it’s mellow. Some writers agree.

“I usually listen to indie or folk when I write for my blog, because I’m usually calmer and the words flow a little better for me,” says Heidi Carreon.

“I listen to folk/Americana music,” says John Skewes. “The writing and stories help me as a sort of fuel. But I turn it all off when write. I need the quiet to hear the voices.”

More folk recommendations from the community:

  • Iron & Wine
  • The Franklin Electric
  • Ray LaMontagne (especially the album “Til the Sun Turns Black”)
  • “Just Breathe,” covered by Willie Nelson
  • Neil Young (especially the album “Harvest Moon”)
  • Mumford and Sons
  • Andrew McMahon
  • The Head and the Heart

But folk has one major flaw for writers: It’s heavy on the lyrics. Most writers said they absolutely can’t write to music with lyrics playing… lest the words creep into their prose.

4. Instrumentals, like jazz or classical

When you really get into whatever you’re working on, the world can fade away.

The scene you’re writing starts to play out in your mind as if it’s projected on a screen in front of you. The soundtrack swells like the orchestra that drives Willem Dafoe through a crime scene in “The Boondock Saints.”

When that doesn’t come naturally, try setting the scene.

“If I listen to any music at all while writing,” says Debra Walkenshaw, “it must be classical or meditative with no words.”

Linton Robinson says, “The idea of listening to words while writing seems nuts. I just love internet jazz stations.”

But it doesn’t have to all be music that’s older than your grandparents. Modern experimental music like Blue Man Group or instrumental covers of contemporary songs can do the trick, too.

Some instrumental recommendations from the community:

  • Chris Botti (especially the album “Italia”)
  • Blue Man Group
  • 2cellos
  • Gregorian chant

5. Electronic music

I don’t enjoy classical or orchestral music much. It doesn’t put me in the right mood for most of what I write (i.e. not epic stories). So I was thrilled when my colleague Susan Shain made this recommendation: “When I’m writing, I like electronic.”

She turned me onto the genre for writing, and now it’s one of my favorites.

Electronic spans musical styles, so you can probably find something you like. And while some of it has lyrics, many of the songs distort or edit the vocals so much you can’t get attached to the words.

And it’s just the right energy to drown out a noisy office, coffee shop or house full of kids while you write.

Shain recommends:

  • STS9
  • Pretty Lights
  • Big Gigantic
  • Thievery Corporation

6. Music in a foreign language

This is the most exciting recent addition to my writing playlist: music in any language but English.

This works for me, because it lets me listen to the style of music I want — whether it’s pop or folk or whatever — without fixating on the words. Pick a language you don’t speak, and search for your style of music.

Here are a couple I like (I’d love your additional recommendations!):

  • Zaz (French)
  • Jane Bordeaux (Hebrew)
  • Buena Vista Social Club (Spanish)

7. Video game and movie soundtracks

I love this recommendation from fiction writers! What better way to get into the scene you’re working on than to play music meant to accompany a story?

Pick a movie or video game in the same genre — or that has the same mood — as your book, and find its soundtrack. Or if you just want something in the background while you work, tune into an online music station dedicated to soundtracks.

Soundtrack recommendations from the community:

8. Ambient noise

I once asked my coworkers what they were listening to at work, and I was surprised to learn it was just…noise. Literally, they pop on noise-cancelling headphones to drown out the sounds of the open office, then tune into the sound of, well, sort of nothing.

That is, they were listening to white noise. Some prefer gray noise, white noise’s less staticky cousin. (Sound comes in an array of colors — they did not teach me that in kindergarten.)

I’ve since learned this isn’t uncommon. White noise or calming ambient sounds can clear your head and help you focus on what you’re writing, even when you’re surrounded by the chaos of coworkers, kids or a coffee shop.

Author and self-publishing expert Joanna Penn even listens to the sounds of rain and thunderstorms to slip into her alter ego, J.F. Penn, and craft her bestselling thrillers.

For anyone who loves working in a coffee shop for the hustle and bustle around you, try turning on Coffitivity. It recreates the chatter of customers, clang of cash registers and whirring of espresso machines that power writers everywhere.

Noise makers recommended by community:

What can music do for your writing?

Unfortunately, no one seems to agree on the absolute best music to write to. What you pump into your speakers or headphones depends on the mood you’re trying to set and what kind of work you’re trying to achieve.

Are you drowning out a noisy office or livening up a dead-silent home? Are you writing a blog post, a romantic scene or an in-depth piece of journalism? Do you need motivation to get started or inspiration to shape your character?

I hope these community recommendations give you a few ideas to get started next time you’re staring down a blank playlist.

(Note: Unless otherwise cited, names and pronouns of community members are based on public Facebook profile information.)

What kinds of music do you listen to for inspiration while you write?

About the Author: Dana Sitar

Dana Sitar is a freelance blogger and a writer at The Penny Hoarder. Say hi and tell her a good joke on Twitter @danasitar.

Filed Under: Craft

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