When worlds collide in Texas, there’s a novel (or ten) in it.
Inspiration strikes in strange and unexpected ways. But when it doesn’t strike, there are some tricks to juice it along.
There are a few things Scrivener can do that you probably can’t do without. Once you know what they are.
If only I could rev up my Time Machine for my historical fiction research. Instead, I made a few workarounds.
If you’re a creative type, you already know this. But who doesn’t need this reminder, every now and then?
Building on our own experiences and emotions creates the truest art we can make.
Doesn’t your book deserve a professional edit? Here’s how I found the right editor(s)—for mine.
If you’ll give it a try, Scrivener can easily become your one love for organizing your research and writing.
Two Book Reviews: Murder and mountains mix well in novels by Peter Heller and Joyce Maynard.
Read an excerpt from ‘A Habit Of Hiding,’ and see why it’s been called “tender and engaging.”
If you’re querying agents or hunting jobs, you’re in it for the long haul. So how to succeed?
My novel, A Habit of Hiding, awaits a publisher. But that’s no reason you can’t get a sneak peek.
When inspiration doesn’t flow, I play the ‘What If?’ game in seven idea-stoking ways.
Your favorite posts from 2015 about the creative process revealed a thing or two about you.
There are miles and miles of Texas that include bugs, glamour, bison and treasures, to name just a few things.