So I feel like I have a fairly decent writing routine going. I get stuff on the page, I get stuff published. Success! But blogging always seems to fall by the wayside. I like blogging. I actually feel bad when I forget to write a post. More importantly, it's a way for me to "think out loud." Yapping to myself is one of my best learning tools. And yet somehow it always gets shoved to the back of my mind/day. I've been trying to figure out a way to change this. Some of the big indie authors are crazy prolific with their blogs. Like, they will crack out a 1000 word post every three days. How??? Writing is their job, that's how. However, that's no excuse. What about some of you regular bloggers? Do you devote one particular day to blogging? Or do you write as the spirit moves?
Showing posts from April, 2015
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Summary: The beginning of the End starts now. For some of us, Life can be cruel, dealing us a losing hand and for Matthew Radley, a young Wiccan practitioner that is exactly what he got. After a lifetime of chaos, pain and losing himself, he finally got everything he wanted, the woman he loved, the future he desired and a reason to live, but in a single moment he lost it all. Unable to take the pain and no longer desire to live, Matthew takes the one thing he has left, his own life. For Matthew, his story has to end, in order for it to begin, his story has no happy ending, for his is a life of Love, Magick, Corruption, & Death and only asks for understanding. Review: The title page of this short story makes it abundantly clear that it is part of a larger series. When a story is labeled as such I try not to think if it makes a good "standalone" but rather "would I read the other books in the series." Unfortunately Dead on the Floor simply has
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I was reading this article by Business Insider here that suggests that successful creative people all share the ability/trait to say "no." In other words, they don't allow for others to monopolize their time. It was interesting because the thought never occurred to me yet saying "no" is such a huge part of how I operate from day to day if I want to get some writing done. I made the decision a few years back that I wanted to take my writing seriously. I know this sounds kind of obvious. I mean, what writer doesn't take her writing seriously? But I feel there a distinct difference between aspiring to be a writer and seriously writing . The main difference being a dogged determination to put the butt in the chair and words to paper on a regular basis come hell or high water. The moment I took writing that seriously is when I started having to say no. A writer can aspire all she wants but if words are going to go on that page then time has to be m