Resources, Industry News, and Member News for Roby James, Erin M. Evans, Rachael Acks, Carol Pinchefsky, Janny Wurts, Annie Solomon, Matthew Johnson, and Graham Hancock!
Archive for the ‘SFWA Blog’ Category
LOS ANGELES – The jury for the Andre Norton Award for Young Adult Science Fiction and Fantasy is actively reading works published in 2010. The 2010 Norton Award jury members is chaired by Sherwood Smith. Publishers and authors may contact email@example.com for submission information. The Andre Norton Award for an outstanding young adult science fiction […]
My daughter Athena was born in 1998, and once my wife completed her six-week maternity leave, I was and still am the stay-at-home parent, caring for our daughter Athena during the day. Along the way I’ve also managed to write a dozen books and literally thousands of articles and entries for magazines, newspapers, blogs and online sites. How have I managed to juggle kid-watching duties with writing work?
Resources, Industry News, and Member News for David Macinnis Gill, Geoffrey A. Landis, Gerald D. Nordley, Bruce Cordell, Thea Harrison, Eugie Foster, Jennifer Brozek, Samantha Henderson, Mary Robinette Kowal, Caroline Spector, and Marjorie Liu!
Edwin Charles (E. C.) Tubb (b. 1919) died on September 10. Tubb was born in London and began publishing in 1951 with the short story “No Short Cuts” in New Worlds.
Renovation, The 69th World Science Fiction Convention Reno, Nevada, USA – August 17-21, 2011 firstname.lastname@example.org www.renovationsf.org Postal queries to: RCFI, PO Box 13278, Portland, OR 97213-0278 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Tuesday, September 7, 2010 Reno, Nevada, USA – Renovation, the 69th World Science Fiction Convention, has taken over from Aussiecon 4, the 68th World Science Fiction […]
Resources, Industry News, and Member News for David D’Amico, William Shunn, Simon Cooper, Ron Sering, and M.K. Hobson!
Science fiction writer and futurist Brenda Cooper’s latest book, WINGS OF CREATION, came out in November 2009 from Tor Books. Her short stories have appeared in Analog, Asimov’s, and multiple anthologies, among other places.
Inside of genre circles, “YA” seems to be taking hold as a catch-all term for anything written for anyone under 18. Since so many people use YA as a catch-all, it’s becoming a catch-all, so how children’s book industry people define the category doesn’t matter. Does it?
Posted by Victoria Strauss for Writer Beware
Dear Author has a post detailing internal problems at Red Rose Publishing:
Authors are reportedly not getting their work published within a specified time. If rights are requested to be reverted because of…