“In the Blogosphere” is a series, which lists links to writing-related blogs I’ve stumbled upon throughout a given week (usually).
I’m admittedly behind with my Blogosphere posts—I have about 50 links saved, dating all the way back to May/June-ish (oh noes!)—but they are all still worth a look. I’ll catch up eventually, right?
Author and D4EO agent Mandy Hubbard gives a bit of unorthodox advice . . . about how one line can change your career.
Here, another agent-turned-author, the fabulous Nathan Bransford of Curtis Brown, Ltd., talks about “undercooking” a novel.
Here, Bookends, LLC, agent Jessica Faust offers some query don’ts.
Over at Write Anything, Annie Evett did a nice little series on voice and dialogue. Here’s the last of those posts, that contains links to the others in the series.
At League of Extraordinary Writers, Angie Smibert discusses handling readers’ baggage and creating the appearance of truth that readers can find believable.
At Novel Matters, Patti Hill demonstrates how to weed your manuscript.
One of my favorite features over at YA Highway, Amanda Hannah talks about passive sentences one “Sentence Strengthening Sunday” (you don’t have to be a YA writer to appreciate the fabulosity of this) right here.
Confused about manuscript formatting? Author Louise Wise gives you a crash course here.
Here, YA author Jamie Harrington talks about constructive criticism. Can you handle it?
Middle-grade author Janice Hardy discusses a subject near and dear to my heart—grammar. Just what are the basics everyone needs to know?
We all need a good writerly pep talk now and again.
Here’s one from YA author Elana Johnson.
Here’s another from freelancer Heather Trese, for good measure.
You’ve got just over a week left to enter my scary story contest—freak me out in 1,000 words of less!
Over at Savvy B2B Marketing, Wendy Thomas discusses a subject that fascinates me these days: online writing vs. old school journalism (being that I used to teach journalism . . . and now I do a good bit of online writing!).
Here, Writer’s Digest Books’ own Robert Lee Brewer offers a Twitter cheat sheet for those not “hip” to all the “lingo” (hehe) or not quite sure how to optimize your use.