Hello to all the SE readers! Last time I posted, the topic was about Scrivener and backups. Today, I’m visiting a similar subject with Snapshots. Story Empire’s very own Staci Troilo left a comment on the previous post (thanks, Staci) indicating her method of backup as well as her thoughts about snapshots: So with that … Continue reading Scrivener Backups and Snapshots Strategies Pt. 2
It's Friday! The weekend is almost here. Time for a rundown of all the great content we found this week. Did you see Joan's post on Monday about having the "right" spot for writing? You can read it here. And Harmony wrote about digital autographs on Wednesday. Check that out by clicking here. When you're … Continue reading Curated Content for Writers
Hi, SEers! Happy Wednesday. I wrote a post on my own blog recently about Amazon and reviews. If you'd like to read it, you can find it here. That post was the inspiration for this one. There are nine categories on the Amazon Community Guidelines page that dictate the rules for reviewing books (or anything … Continue reading An Amazonian-Sized Problem
Note from Story Empire: I ran across the post below the other day on Mythic Scribes and found it both helpful and interesting. Can there be tension mingled with your description? I suppose it could. Read Craig's take on tension to think in terms of mixing it into your descriptions. What else can go into … Continue reading Pressed from Mythic Scribes: Writing Killer Descriptions – First Impressions
This is a good review of a book I need to read when I get the chance. Craig does good work and I’ve enjoyed several of his books so I’m not surprised to see this positive review.
Patty Hall is fifteen years old. She loves stargazing, science fiction, and all things related to space exploration. This leaves her perfectly prepared for the wrong problem.
Patty is afraid her mother will send her to a care facility if she tells her what she’s seen. If she doesn’t figure things out soon, she’s going to join her father in the Hall family cemetery plot.
Patty is going to have to come to grips with her own physical handicap, survive the wilderness, and face an ancient evil all alone if she’s going to survive.
Will O’ the Wisp is suitable for young adults. It involves strong elements of suspense, and is set in the mid 1970s.- Goodreads.com
The strange goings on in their town and friendship between these characters brought to mind Stranger Things
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