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June 09, 2005

The Wonk Takes Over

Sometimes a post, or a point, or an observation sticks in my head and I just can't get it out. That's what Lance Mannion did a few days ago with his piece separating writers from wonks. Despite a kind and conciliatory comment he made in my first reply, I've not been able to shake the larger point, that there is, in fact, a substantive stylistic difference between the group of bloggers I self-associate into and those who'd be counted as writers. This'll be a little more meditative than my usual fare, so if you're looking for more on the deficit, scroll on.

Good, now that those myopic polinerds are gone*, I can address Lance's piece. First: he's right. Totally, completely, disturbingly correct. And I, in fact, know this, because it's been a conscious process with me. Regular readers will have noticed an evolution since I extricated myself from Pandagon's high-traffic embrace. My writing became wonkier, less flashy, more substantial. I made a decision to study policy and write posts that I felt would make an intellectual contribution. Part of that was a lingering fear that my output leading up to the election was not, shall we say, making the world a better place, but was rather a mixture of preaching to the choir and demagoguing to the crowd. Part of that was a desire to write in a way that'd force me to learn. But in doing, I've also become less of a writer. My prose, which I so lovingly crafted before, has been neglected. My literary utility belt sits unused in a corner, metaphors scattered about and allegories hanging askew. And I'm not sure why.

When I was at The Washington Monthly last Summer, It was the first time I realized I wanted to write. Strange as it seems now, my blog had just been a hobby, an enjoyable diversion that'd hopefully reach across time and webspace to put me in contact with those who could help me find an outlet for my activist impulses. When my attitude towards it shifted, I changed how I wrote -- I stopped dashing off posts, sending half-clothed intellectual children into the chilly, critical blogosphere. I began to edit, to read prose aloud, to rework sentences, to pay attention to words.

Meanwhile, the Monthly's conveyor belt was working as promised. I was told daily of the great men and women who'd interned there before me (Katherine Boo, Michael Kinsley, Jonathan Alter, Philip of Macedonia), and their constant invocation made my unpaid labor seem less like the consensual servitude of the affluent (which is, after all, what interning is) and more like a mark of promise. Part of that, too, was the attention the editors paid to me. The illustrious Nick Confessore, now at the New York Times, spent more time than he'd have probably preferred tattooing the importance of "Reporting" onto my forehead. But though Nick's name comes up much more, it was the other editor, Ben Wallace-Wells, who influenced me most.

I don't get the feeling Ben likes politics very much. Where the rest of the office talked of little but, Ben was more likely to wander by -- and Ben always wandered, purposeful strides would've been as alien on him as body fat on an Olsen -- and talk about Page 6, or offer up some social observation. And so too were Ben's pieces different than Nick's, or Paul's, or Matt's. Whether the topic was Greenspan's advice on variable-rate mortgages, the psychological hang-ups of rich kids (to this day, one of my favorite pieces of magazine journalism -- read it here, you'll be glad you did), or the changing electoral nature of Virginia, his stories were stories; textured, rich, detailed, narratives that demanded you took a journey long before you learned the argument. I loved them.

And yet my writing has strayed so far from that ideal that it had to stop at a gas station and get a new map. Part of that is the nature of being a high-frequency blogger and student while living on the West Coast. I have, basically, between the hours of 8 and 3 to write posts that will be read, and I have to cram in the writing between classes. That has a tendency to nix the more thoughtful, long-form articles. Mix it in with the frequency thing -- you folks have a habit of reading less when I start posting less -- and you have one dry, utilitarian cocktail.

But that's a partial explanation at best. Unless you're going to report out some stories, health care and deficit politics defy stylistic prose. And even if I did have the ability to inject such topics with soul, I'm not sure I would. My posts on the subject are long enough already, the addition of metaphor and emotion would make manuscripts out of them. Moreover -- and this is the real reason I wrote this post -- I think the criticism of the wonks is correct, I'm not sure policy writing gets taken seriously when wrapped in floral prose. Certainly some superlative stylists can do it, but those of us whose rhetoric hasn't advanced beyond the journeyman rank end up with a mess of overheated outrage and hidden thought processes. And so I hide from it. I try and write well, which is to say clearly, but it''s very much a process of subsuming form to the demands of function.

And that's saddening, because as much as I love the wonks I read, I find it much more satisfying to read the writers. And I'd like to offer that on my blog. Maybe next year, when I've time to craft my pieces and the use of Tapped as an outlet for my most substantive work, I'll be able to spend more time writing well and can shift this site towards more long-form, consciously-written work, if only because I need the practice so I can eventually write the magazine pieces I want to write: fine storytelling with high-level wonkery. But until then, I fear I'm just another Kinsley imitator (and a poor one at that), reading the wonks, absorbing the style, and forgetting everything that Ben taught me.

* Just kidding. I love you! I am you!

Update: Judging by the comments, this came off as more self-recriminative than I wanted it to. It's not! Honest! It's more of a meditative piece on this weird gulf I've watched open up in my writing. Anyway, my writing's not always where I want it to be, but I'm ecstatic with where it is. I love this blog, I'm proud of what I put on it, and, starting in the Fall, I'll be salaried at a magazine, so no bucking up needed.

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Ezra responds to Lance's post on the difference between writers and wonks. [Read More]

Tracked on Jun 10, 2005 7:16:29 AM

Comments

You sort of alluded to this point but I'm going to spell it out to make it more clear: Ben was only able to be that writer to which you aspire to be because he had both the intellectual capability and the intellectual curiosity of the wonk. To be sure, Ben is an astounding storyteller, however, without his wonkish attention to detail, fact, and reality, he'd remain a mere storyteller and not that supreme example to which you aspire.

In writing, the most important attribute is a superior eye for detail, of being able to pick up on, appreciate, and interpret what passes off as the mundane to most others. That concern and awareness of seemingly mundane detail that made Tolstoy the writer he was and perhaps Anna Karenina the greatest novel ever written.

Posted by: Steve C | Jun 9, 2005 9:52:09 PM

ezra, please don't be so hard on yourself.

i read mannion every day. one of his comments was that the political bloggers usually and mostly write about politics. he thought it made for a dull writer and dull blogs.

i'd recommend that you write short bits about your interests.

are you an amateur astronomer?

what's your favorite type of movie?

you live in the l.a. area; write about your meetings with celebrities -- if you have any, that is.

certs -- candy mint or breath mint?

i hope you get the point.

write about something other than policy. it's like a break during the day, and a change from policy and politics.

btw, i enjoyed your series on health care in other countries. please do more work like that -- and the other stuff.

Posted by: harry near indy | Jun 9, 2005 10:09:32 PM

What Steve says in spades!

Great post, Ezra. I think you're selling yourself a little short here, but the fact is, as you noted, you are doing something very different. It's a different job and it requires different tools. I get a kick out of the great impassioned speeches TV and movie lawyers get to make, but I've never seen a real lawyer even try to get that highblown. They have to keep the focus on the argument. When they don't it's because they know their argument's unconvincing. That's what you're doing, keeping the focus on the argument. And the reporting and the facts are more important than the style. Organization counts more than snappy phrases. I happen to think facts create their own beauty. People talk about how it's too bad David Brooks writes such crap, because he's such a great stylist. But he's not. He doesn't report, he has no facts. Therefore his op eds are as ugly as they are empty. Brooks' pieces do not have the beauty that truly good editorials and works of analysis achieve.

But it's a different kind of beauty than the kind you used to aspire to and hope to return to writing.

I expect when you've been doing this a while longer you'll find that you can make both sorts of beauty work together.

Meanwhile this is why my main advice for the wonks was to link more to the pure writers, just for the variety.

Posted by: Lance Mannion | Jun 9, 2005 10:09:51 PM

Ezra, I have to say that Lance Mannion's piece has stayed with me, too - but beyond a certain point I disagree with it. There are a few of what I would call "writer wonks" out there - and I believe it's something to which we can all aspire, and in the year & a half I've been reading you, I've definitely seen you get better and better.

Maybe I just have a soft spot for wonks, but I really do read blogs as much to learn as to enjoy, and I really don't care much what someone's iPod plays first thing Friday morning (but it's perfectly fine that others do).

I never read Krugman, or Digby, for instance, when I don't get a kind of "ahhhh" feeling of satisfaction.

Your posts are more interesting to me than the posts of many of the more well-established writers. The only time I get frustrated with you is when you veer toward the center - but obviously that's MY problem.

;}

Posted by: CaliforniaDrySherry | Jun 9, 2005 10:27:26 PM

We totally need wonk-ish writers. Don't beat yourself up--I got kicked around for a long, long time for not being a wonk at all. And then I think people realized that I talk about the way politics emerge from the day-to-day living of people and that we need both in order to understand what's going on.

Posted by: Amanda | Jun 9, 2005 10:43:05 PM

Maybe my tastes are odd, but, I read you now a whole lot more frequently than I read Pandagon when you were writing there. Personally, I feel much more enriched by a good wonky post containing interesting new arguments for some policy proposal than by the same quantity of cultural criticism. It's why I don't read Wolcott and I don't see what all the Hullabaloo is about.

I think Matt Yglesias -- prince of the wonks himself -- is seriously underrated as a writer. While there's occasional stuff that could be done to tighten up the writing in his Social Security Gospel, I regard it as breaking new ground in wonk-style. I am blown away by the sheer number of points made with artful brevity. Readers flow through the piece, happily amused, and come out the other side with enormous knowledge that they didn't have before.

I used to be bored to death by discussions of health care policy. But you and Matt have got me genuinely interested in the issue. I was excited to see myself helping Plumer make the adverse selection points against the Ezekiel Emanuel plan on the Kevin Drum blog last night. You two did this in large part due to the quality of your writing. You made boring policy discussions exciting enough to hold my interest. The Health of Nations series was a wonderful source of knowledge for many of us. I read it, which I wouldn't have if your wonkstyle was less than what it is. Thanks, man!

Don't let those "writers" tell you what your style should be. You have a thing you do, and you're doing it well.

Posted by: Neil the Ethical Werewolf | Jun 9, 2005 10:50:26 PM

Dear wonks,

When you link to the writers, please skip the iPod thing. I don't get the iPod thing. I don't like the iPod thing. I don't have an iPod and the iPod thing makes me jealous as all get out.

Also, enough with the catblogging. Wonks, writers, both of you, please! No more cats.

Posted by: Lance Mannion | Jun 9, 2005 10:59:28 PM

Lance,

It's not possible to have too much catblogging! More cats!

Posted by: TJ | Jun 9, 2005 11:32:51 PM

Great post - and further evidence (if any was needed) that you've found your own Voice. It's just going to get better.
Lance has been very kind to me, but I very often wish I could be wonkier - the issues we face are so deadly serious. I am just not equipped right now to do the legwork and research that more wonk would demand, so I have to stick with what I know well and hope that I can draw some connections. If I can get in a one-liner or a hint of snark, all the better - fun for me, and fun for readers.
Besides, Ezra, the love of the writing comes through in your posts, and nobody takes that kind of care if they don't love their readers. We bitch, we fawn, we moan, we keep coming back.

Posted by: grishaxxx | Jun 10, 2005 2:04:50 AM

Great writers and writing don't spring full-formed into the civic or social space, and that's why reading the works of those who committed most of their life to the writen word is so enjoyable when done from early to mid to prime to late.

You are more than well on your way - perhaps to the 'end of the beginning' - and it shall be fun and rewarding for us readers and commenters to see the twists and spurts of direction as your voice develops even further. You make a strong contribution to progressive discourse today, and I can't wait to see how you and your work evolves.

Posted by: JimPortlandOR | Jun 10, 2005 3:22:15 AM

That ... was one hell of a well written post.

Posted by: ~DS~ | Jun 10, 2005 9:29:13 AM

Hell, I read Setser and Clemons. This site feels like free verse in comparison.

Recommend, for a middle ground of adding mild stylistic grace notes to abstruse policy discussion:Wolcott,Berube,and fafnir.

Posted by: bob mcmanus | Jun 10, 2005 11:35:16 AM

Cat-blogging is part of my religious beliefs, Lance. I can no more give it up than Christians refuse the Eucharist.

Posted by: Amanda | Jun 10, 2005 12:21:46 PM

I'd have to second bob mcmanus re:Berube and Fafnir. However, I'd actually say that Berube is a shining light of good writing.

Posted by: TJ | Jun 10, 2005 12:43:13 PM

"I used to be bored to death by discussions of health care policy. But you and Matt have got me genuinely interested in the issue."

Ding ding ding! Both these blogs have given me a new found interest in actually looking at the details of substantive liberal policy, instead of just the idealogical reasons why to implement said policy, which honestly aren't all that complicated to begin with.

Don't be too hard on yourself. I love this blog!

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北京托盘
广州托盘
托盘
钢托盘
钢制托盘
铁托盘
塑料托盘
木托盘
木制托盘
纸托盘
木塑托盘
柱式托盘
波纹板托盘
镀锌托盘
南京托盘
上海托盘
北京托盘
广州托盘

托盘
钢托盘
钢制托盘
铁托盘
塑料托盘
木托盘
木制托盘
纸托盘
木塑托盘
柱式托盘
波纹托盘
镀锌托盘
南京托盘
上海托盘
北京托盘
广州托盘
托盘
钢托盘
钢制托盘
铁托盘
木托盘
塑料托盘
木塑托盘
柱式托盘
波纹板托盘
镀锌托盘
南京托盘
上海托盘
北京托盘
广州托盘

托盘
钢托盘
钢制托盘
铁托盘
塑料托盘
木托盘
木制托盘
纸托盘
木塑托盘
柱式托盘
波纹托盘
镀锌托盘
南京托盘
上海托盘
北京托盘
广州托盘
托盘
钢托盘
钢制托盘
铁托盘
塑料托盘
木托盘
纸托盘
木塑托盘
柱式托盘
波纹板托盘
镀锌托盘
南京托盘
上海托盘
北京托盘
广州托盘


托盘
钢托盘
钢制托盘
托盘
塑料托盘

Posted by: peter.w | Sep 16, 2007 10:21:20 PM

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