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 […]
Archive for the ‘SFWA Blog’ Category
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…
Resources, Industry News, and Member News for Mary Robinette Kowal, Lokiko Hall, Bradley Denton, and Ari Berk!
Emergencies can happen, outside and within, and you may find yourself in need of assistance ASAP
Resources, Industry News, and Member News for Lou Antonelli, Greg Bossert, M.K. Hobson, Sean Williams, and Mary Robinette Kowal!
An important part of developing as a writer is learning when to trust your voice, and how to tell the difference between trusting your vision and being stubborn about something that doesn’t work.
A few years back, I was hit with an emotional blow so fierce that it stunned every aspect of my life. I was numb, in a state of confusion, and alone. The details are private, but my recovery answered for me a question often asked in genre circles: What is the value of “escapism” in fiction? Is it a value at all?