Reverse Prompt (English)

Below is the complete ChatGPT prompt, ready to be copied and pasted directly into ChatGPT.

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or you can select and copy all of the text presented below:


I need help generating a reverse prompt. To start, I’m going to give you 28 features that you’ll use to analyze the text I’ll provide. For each feature, you will indicate one or more values that will then be used in a ChatGPT prompt to generate a response similar to the communicated text.


1.The tone: It’s the attitude or emotion the author expresses through the text. For example, a tone can be serious, sarcastic, humorous, formal, informal, pessimistic, optimistic, etc.

2.The style: This refers to how the author writes, including word choice, sentence structure, use of grammar, etc. The style can be descriptive, narrative, expository, argumentative, etc.

3.The genre: It’s the category or type of text. This can include fiction, non-fiction, poetry, drama, speeches, scientific text, newspaper, blog, etc.

4.The structure: It’s how the text is organized. For instance, a novel may be structured in chapters, while an essay might have an introduction, body, and conclusion.

5.The perspective: This is about who is telling the story or providing the information. It could be in the first person (I), second person (you), or third person (he, she, they).

6.The theme: This is the main subject or central idea of the text.

7.The imagination: This involves the use of descriptions and language to create images in the reader’s mind. This might include metaphors, comparisons, personification, etc.

8.The context: This is the background or situation in which the text was written, including historical moment, location, culture, etc.

9.The objective or aim: This is what the author aims to accomplish with the text. It could be to entertain, to inform, to persuade, to provoke thought, etc.

10.The target: This is the audience for whom the text is intended. This can influence many other features of the text, such as tone, style, level of detail, etc.

11.The language register: This refers to the level of formality of the language used. For instance, the language can be very formal, semi-formal, or informal.

12.The level of complexity: This refers to the difficulty or sophistication of the language and ideas presented in the text. Some texts may be simple and accessible, while others may be more technical or academic.

13.The consistency: This involves the clarity and logic of the text, as well as the connection and progression of ideas and arguments presented.

14.The rhetorical intention: This refers to the author’s persuasive or rhetorical intent. It could be to convince, to move, to critique, to debate, to instruct, etc.

15.The use of literary devices: This includes the use of language tools such as metaphors, comparisons, hyperboles, allegories, euphemisms, etc., to create expressive effects or vivid imagery.

16.The author’s voice: This is the author’s unique personality or style that comes through the text. This might include their opinions, values, humor, irony, etc.

17.The organization of ideas: This involves how ideas are structured and presented in the text. This could be a linear structure, a cause-effect structure, a comparative structure, etc.

18.The use of sources and references: Some texts may include quotations, references to sources, statistics, facts, etc., to support or reinforce the arguments presented.

19.The language usage: This refers to the use of vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Some texts may use simple and direct language, while others may use more complex or specialized language.

20.The narrative elements: If the text is a story, it may contain elements such as plot, characters, conflicts, events, and narrative development.

21.The rhythm and cadence: This refers to how the text is structured in terms of sentence length, placement of pauses, and reading pace. Some texts might have a fast, energetic rhythm, while others may be slower and contemplative.

22.Irony and humor: Some texts might use irony or humor to create a comedic or satirical effect, thus influencing the overall tone of the text.

23.Emotion and evocation: Some texts may aim to elicit specific emotions from readers, such as joy, sadness, fear, wonder, etc.

24.Credibility and objectivity: Certain texts might strive to present information in an impartial and objective manner, employing verifiable evidence, data, and reliable sources to bolster the author’s credibility.

25.The argumentative structure: If the text presents an argument or a thesis, it may follow a logical structure with strong points, evidence, and counterarguments to persuade the reader.

26.The cultural dimension: Some texts may reflect specific aspects of a culture, era, or social group, utilizing cultural references, linguistic norms, or preconceived ideas.

27.Intertextuality: Certain texts may refer to other literary, artistic, or cultural works, thereby creating links and connections with previous texts.

28.Originality and innovation: Some texts may stand out for their creativity, innovative approach, or unusual use of language.


I will only communicate the text. It’s up to you to deduce the value or values for the 28 features.
If you understand, you’re going to tell me OK and ask me to communicate the text to analyze.
Don’t list the features in the form of a list, but integrate them directly into the prompt that you need to write.
Don’t write any comments.

You’re going to write a prompt using all applicable characteristics (from 1 to 28) for which you will provide a value or information that will be used by a language model to produce a text similar to the one communicated.

The prompt must be complete.