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8 Unexpected Lessons From Working with a Literary Agent

Writer's Digest
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Editor's Letter
Brian Klems Brian A. Klems
Online Editor
WritersDigest.com
@BrianKlems
If you live in the Midwest (like I do), you've had more than your fair share of rainy days this spring. I feel like despite the spring-like temperatures finally visiting us, we're trapped inside, looking out the window. But instead of dreaming about outside, we should take advantage of it. After all, being a writer means you don't need nice weather to do what you love. If you want to make valuable use of your time indoors, consider one of our upcoming online webinars. We have several with different focuses, depending on your needs, and most come with a critique of your writing. Here's our upcoming schedule: Finally, don't forget to check out our new podcast. In our first three episodes, we've covered many things, including grants for writers, tax tips for writers and how to start a freelance writing career. It's free! Just listen through any standard podcast channel you choose.

Take care of yourself and your writing,

Brian A. Klems
Senior 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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Until May 18th: Test Drive for $59.40

It's true - you CAN actually make a living as a writer.

And the one program that showed me how is, AWAI's Accelerated Program for Six-Figure Copywriting.

And until May 18th you can test it out risk-free for just $59.40

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Pat McCord, Writer and Fellow Subscriber


Jacquelyn Mitchard
Bethany Neal
8 Unexpected Lessons From Working with a Literary Agent

I had two full manuscripts and one partial out with various interested agents when I got the email. The email that said Stacey read my manuscript and wanted to set up a time to discuss it. I’d been rejected by 14 other agents already, so I wasn’t even sure what that meant. Then I got the call.

Thus began a string of very important lessons for my writing career.

Here are the 8 lessons ...


Profit writers retreat



Red Earth MFAREMFA Faculty Mentor Lou Berney‹Author of the "Shake" Bouchon crime novels & 2-time Edgar Award Nominee

When it comes to writing, you can do something better than anyone else can. Figure out what that is, and do that.

The Red Earth MFA is a low-residency Genre-Friendly Master of Fine Arts in Creative Writing graduate studies program. Students will complete 12 hours of course work each fall and spring semester for two years for a total of 48 hours.

www.OKCU.EDU/ENGLISH/RedEarthMFA


Mike Hoogland
T.R. Ragan


How to Stay Sane When Writing About Dark Topics In Thriller and Mystery Novels

I've been asked how I separate myself from writing such dark themes after living in my villain's head for months? It's not easy, especially when that's the focus of what you write.

Here's how to do it ...

MFA In WritingSpalding University offers a Top Ten low-residency MFA program. Tracks in fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, writing for children and YA, dramatic writing. Flexible scheduling, cross-genre study, travel abroad. It's time to write. mfa@spalding.edu.

http://spalding.edu/mfa


Crafting Stellar Scenes



Unlock the potential of your manuscript! Helga Schier, PhD, published author and professional editor offers effective, personalized, constructive and comprehensive editorial services. Contact: withpenandpaper@verizon.net, www.withpenandpaper.com, 310.828.8421



 



Brian Klems
Literary Agent Alert
New Literary Agent Alert: Christina Clifford of Union Literary

New literary agents (with this spotlight featuring Christina Clifford of Union Literary) are golden opportunities for new writers because each one is a literary agent who is likely building his or her client list.

Christina worked for several years as an agent at Melanie Jackson Agency prior to coming to Union Literary. At Melanie Jackson Agency, she represented several award-winning authors and found US homes for the works of international authors.

Christina is looking for ...

CCWC



Save the Date:  Central Coast Writers Conference is Sept 29-Oct 1, 2016!  Expanded two-day conference, over 60 workshops, book and author fair.  Early-bird pricing of $199 through July 31st.


Julia Baker
Sign Up Now!
Agent One-on-One: First Ten Pages Boot Camp
(May 19th 2016 - May 22nd 2016)


As many writers know, agents and editors won't give your work more than ten pages or so to make an impact. If you haven't got them hooked by then, it's a safe bet you won't be asked for more material. Make sure you've got the kind of opening they're looking for! In this invaluable event, you'll get to work with an agent online to review and refine the first ten pages of your novel. You'll learn what keeps an agent reading, what are the most common mistakes that make them stop, and the steps you need to take to correct them. The best part is that you'll be working directly with an agent, who will provide feedback specific to your work.

Here's how it works ...
Contributing Editor
Cris Freese
4 Things Wayward Pines Can Teach Us About Writing

For those of you who don't know, Secret Service Agent Ethan Burke is sent with his partner to investigate the disappearance of two other agents, one of whom was Burke's former lover, Kate. They're involved in a car accident before they can reach their destination. Burke's partner is killed in the crash, while the authorities can find no evidence that Burke was ever actually in the car. Meanwhile, Burke awakens in Wayward Pines, Idaho, and is unable to contact his wife and son (or the Secret Service) by phone, and the town's sheriff is of little help. He quickly discerns that Wayward Pines is not an ordinary town.

This show is a "must-watch" for suspense writing ...
Contributing Editor
Tyler Moss
Freelance Writing Workshop: On Rejection

Few things are more frustrating for freelancers than the accumulation of rejection letters in our inbox. We all understand, on a practical level, that not every pitch is going to land-and in fact, that overall only a very small percent of the total queries we send out will actually find a home at a publication. But nonetheless, it can be both disheartening and aggravating every time we receive another one of those standard "I'm sorry, but unfortunately we don't see a place for this article in our upcoming editorial schedule" form letters.

Here are 5 such reasons rejections happen ...
Writer's Digest
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