The clown and unicycle together stand about a foot high.
As a cherished gift from my good friend Tran, this colorful figure greets me with a smile every time I enter my room.
Certain colors are specific, as in cherry-red cheeks and light blue, and descriptions help to visualize the object: the parted hair, the color line on the suit, and the grapefruit analogy.
Dimensions overall help to provide the reader with the item's scale, and the descriptions of the size of the ruffle and bows on the shoes in comparison to what's nearby provide telling detail.
He enjoys TV commercials, especially those for Meow Mix and 9 Lives.
His familiarity with cat food commercials has led him to reject generic brands of cat food in favor of only the most expensive brands.The clown's short yellow hair, made of yarn, covers its ears but is parted above the eyes.The blue eyes are outlined in black with thin, dark lashes flowing from the brows.Observe how the writer moves clearly from a description of the head of the clown to the body to the unicycle underneath.There aren't just sensory details for the eyes but also touch, in the description that the hair is made of yarn and the suit of nylon.After identifying that subject in a clear topic sentence, they proceed to describe it in detail while explaining its personal significance.On one corner of my dresser sits a smiling toy clown on a tiny unicycle―a gift I received last Christmas from a close friend.After all that, he plainly states his affection for it. He walks with pride and grace, performing a dance of disdain as he slowly lifts and lowers each paw with the delicacy of a ballet dancer.His pride, however, does not extend to his appearance, for he spends most of his time indoors watching television and growing fat.He emphasizes its condition by the number of different descriptions of the wear on the guitar, such as noting its slight warp; distinguishing between scuffs and scratches; describing the effect that fingers have had on the instrument by wearing down its neck, tarnishing frets, and leaving prints on the body; listing both its chips and gouges and even noting their effects on the color of the instrument.The author even describes the remnants of missing pieces.