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When Should You Send Holiday-Themed Queries?

Here are great writing tips for the holiday season.
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WRITER'S DIGEST
WRITE BETTER, GET PUBLISHED
WD
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December 24, 2015

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Editor's Letter
BrianKlems Brian A. Klems
Online Editor
WritersDigest.com
@BrianKlems
Happy holidays! I know many of you, like me, have big plans to see a lot of family and friends over the next several days. It can be healthy to take a break from writing, but only for a short period of time (otherwise you'll fall out of your routine and start to lose focus of your goals. But even if you take a short writing break, don't do nothing: Read the tips in today's newsletter and sneak in a few chapters of reading a good book. Just because you are out and about doesn't mean you can't sneak a few minutes to do something that will benefit you as a writer.

We have a lot of great things planned for 2016, including conferences, new books, great interviews for Writer's Digest magazine and more. But I'll get to all of that later. For now, kick back and enjoy this newsletter and some family time. January 1 is getting close, and that's when we're all going to kick it in into overdrive and help you make 2016 your best year of writing yet.   

Take care of yourself and your writing,
Brian A. Klems
Online Editor, Writer's Digest
Author, Oh Boy, You're Having a Girl: A Dad's Survival Guide to Raising Daughters
Twitter: @BrianKlems


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When Should You Send Holiday-Themed Queries?
Magazines are always looking for holiday-themed articles. But if you pitch your idea too late, you won't get it published. Here's what you need to know when querying magazine editors your holiday-themed articles.
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3 Ways to Increase Your Daily Word Count While Away From Your Computer
Pushing my daily word count is about finding ways to write in between the times when I can actually sit uninterrupted at my laptop. Here are three methods that work for me-and may just work for you, too.
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Exactly What Every Writer Needs!
The Perfect Gift Delivered Instantly!      
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wd-logoHow and Why to Write Like a Pachyderm
To be a writer, we must have a thick skin, thick as a pachyderm, gray and wrinkly and drooping off of our limbs like armor. Unless you plan to be a secret writer who never tells a single soul about how you stay up late when everyone is asleep to scribble out metaphors before locking your words away from the light of day happy in the delusion that you are brilliant and your book will be found and published posthumously, winning you a Pulitzer.
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wd-logoYour Weekly Writing Prompt
Here Comes Santa Claus: Ah it's the Holidays! You can tell from the festive charm and snow in the air. You vaguely remember it being July yesterday but, oh well. Upon leaving your house to spread charm to your neighbors you walk three feet and hit a huge transparent barrier. Is, is this glass? You feel up the glass interior until you notice a large hand grasp your home. You have seconds to decide, what do I do next?
Post your response (500 words or fewer) in the comments below.

Tweet of the Week
If you're on Twitter consider following me, @BrianKlems. I promise to share lots of good writing information, as well as amusing things. Here's this week's popular tweet:
wd-logoWrite Like Charles Dickens
Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol is an absolute classic, particularly around this time of year. And even if you don't want to write exactly like Dickens, there's something-a technique, an idea, a theme, etc.-that every writer can pull from Dickens' writing.
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12 Weeks to a First Draft Online Course - SIGN UP NOW!
In the workshop, you will be able to finish either a decently developed half draft (of half of your novel) or a rough "in-progress" full draft. However, you'll learn all the tools needed to complete the full first draft. At the end of this workshop, you will have accomplished every writer's goal - an "in-progress" working first draft.
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