Tag Archives: nonfiction

Mind Over Matter: Overcoming Self-Doubt in Those Opening Lines by Anita Gill — BREVITY’s Nonfiction Blog

I’m popping out of my self-imposed bubble long enough to share this essay by Anita Gill in BREVITY. So much of this short essay resonated with me and my perpetual struggle with my inner critic, and, of course, it prompted a comment from me. Please read the essay (and my comment below) and let me […]
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Letting Go, Part II

Some time ago I wrote about “letting go” of my earliest writings (you can read that post here).  Just for the record, I still have most of those early writings, slowly rotting away on decades-old onion-skin typing paper.  I will eventually let go of them, but only after I’ve scanned them and resigned them to […]
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HELP WANTED! Guest Bloggers with stories about Good People Doing Great Things

HELP WANTED! Guest Bloggers with stories about Good People Doing Great Things. I know there are some excellent writers out there looking for opportunities to share their thoughts and insights and their research.  Here’s a blog on compassion, on “good people doing great things.”  It’s a fairly new blog that is designed to spread good […]
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A Call for Submissions: Reblogged from The HeSo Project

An opportunity for anyone with a true story to tell: Mini Memoir Mondays at The HeSo Project.

Calling All Artists! Calling All Artists!

Here you go! Submit, all ye striving writers and artists!

NEW RELEASES FOR WRITERS AND FANTASY FANS: “Writing for You” and Legends of Windemere on July 31, 2013!

Will the fun never stop? This is a booklover’s dream–more new books! Victoria Grefer’s new book, Writing for You: A Novelist’s Guide to the Craft of Fiction, is available NOW at Amazon. If you’re serious about improving your writing, then go buy this book!

Balancing the Personal with the Professional in Writing

Today’s guest blogger at the Writer’s Resource Center, Tom Johnson, offers a provocative post on balancing personal with professional content in nonfiction writing. On one extreme, there is “oversharing,” such as that exemplified by bloggers such as Emily Gould. On the other extreme, there are those dry texts that appear to have been dictated by […]
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