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The Art of Storytelling 102: Showing vs. Telling - Starts Tomorrow!

Write a compelling story from start to finish with Mark Spencer!
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Writer's Digest University
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December 16,  2015

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Hurry, Course Starts Tomorrow!
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Course Starts December 17
Course Outline
Session One: Creating a Dynamic Concept
Session Two: Compelling Characters
Session Three: The Right Voice for the Right Story
Session Four: The Three-Act Plot Structure
Session Five: Showing Your Style
Session Six: How Theme Drives Plot
Who should take this course:
Fiction writers who want to know how to craft compelling stories that capture the attention of readers, editors, and agents
Graduates of other beginner level classes who want to learn how the strategic use of showing and telling can build an exciting story plot
Writers who want to take their work to the next level with guidance from a Published Author
You will learn:
The difference between showing and telling and when it's good to tell instead of show
How to balance showing and telling to create memorable characters and realistic, seamless dialogue
How the right mix of showing and telling can help you establish a powerful narrative voice
How to enhance your story's conflict by knowing when to show and when to tell
How theme differentiates drama and melodrama
How to writer tighter, more powerful scenes
How a unique style distinguishes stories that have similar plots
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Learn how to capture your reader's attention!

Mark Spencer


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Mark Spencer is the author of A Haunted Love Story (nonfiction novel, Llewellyn Worldwide, 2012), The Masked Demon (novel, Main Street Rag, 2012), Images of America: Monticello (local history, Arcadia Publishing, 2011), The Weary Motel (a novel, winner of the Omaha Prize for the Novel, published by The Backwaters Press), Only Missing (a novella, winner of the Faulkner Society's Faulkner Award for Fiction), Love and Reruns in Adams County (novel, Fawcett-Columbine/Random House), Wedlock, (two novellas and three short stories, Watermark Press), Spying on Lovers (short stories, winner of the Patrick T.T. Bradshaw Book Award sponsored by Amelia Press), and Trespassers (Main Street Rag, 2014), a short story collection.

His short stories and articles have appeared in a wide variety of literary magazines, including The Laurel Review, Short Story, The Chariton Review, South Dakota Review, Beloit Fiction Journal, Kansas Quarterly, Texas Review, The New Review, Z Miscellaneous, The Maryland Review, Natural Bridge, New Mexico Humanities Review, The MacGuffin, and elsewhere. Recent publications include a novella serialized in the online journal Admit Two and short stories in Amarillo Bay, Storyglossia, Tattoo Highway, Steel City Review, Blood Lotus, The Istanbul Literature Review, and Bewildering Stories.

He has been nominated for the Pushcart Prize eight times and has received four Special Mentions in Pushcart Prize: Best of the Small Presses. He also won the 2003 St. Andrews Press Short Fiction Prize.

After earning his B.A. in English Literature at the University of Cincinnati, Mark earned his M.F.A. in creative writing at Bowling Green State University and did Ph.D. work at Oklahoma State University.

Mark is a professor of English and Dean of the School of Arts and Humanities at the University of Arkansas at Monticello. Several times, Mark has been named to Who's Who Among America's Teachers.

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