SFWA is pleased to announce the winners of the 2015 Nebula Awards (presented 2016), the winner of the Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation, and the winner of the Andre Norton Award for Young Adult Science Fiction and Fantasy.
Archive for the ‘SFWA Blog’ Category
At Storybundle.com, you the reader name your price—whatever you feel the books are worth. You may designate a portion of the proceeds to go to a charity. For the Story Collection Storybundle, that’s Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America.
News from the Libertarian Futurist Society: Alex + Ada, a graphic novel by Jonathan Luna and Sarah Vaughn, has been given a Special Award.
by Kate Heartfield
A few distinct kinds of reading come with the job of being a writer: research, market research, reading for awards ballots and contest juries, reading for sheer pleasure.
And then there’s beta reading or critiquing.
Welcome to the May Market Report for SF/F.
In or near Chicago? Got any plans on May 13th around 8PM? An exciting reminder! As part of our SFWA Nebula Conference, there will be a free and open to the public mass autographing event sponsored by Tor Books! This event will feature many authors and professionals like SFWA’s newest Grand Master, C.J. Cherryh, our […]
by Leo Babauta
I’m not always a fan of deadlines and goals, but it’s good to be able to use whatever works best for you. If you’re working great without deadlines and goals, then by all means, keep going. But if you’re struggling to push a project forward (or a learning project like language lessons), then you might try a self-imposed deadline.
Dragon Con bills itself as the largest popular culture convention in the universe. As part of their 30th anniversary, they have announced the creation of the Dragon Awards.
The SFWA Contracts Committee believes there are serious problems for writers with the non-compete and option clauses in many science fiction and fantasy publishers’ contracts. The non-compete language in these contracts often overreaches and limits authors’ career options in unacceptable ways.
by Curtis C. Chen
Okay. You wrote a novel. That was the easy part.
Now you need to write a synopsis.