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693 Posts tagged with the writing tag
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When I was writing my first novel, I was so excited to see my own words on the page that I ended up with several scenes that didn't have much at all to do with the main plot. After I signed with an agent, she pointed out this tendency to wander and had me cut a lot. I mean, a LOT. It was painful to hit the delete key, but I realized she was right. (Click here to read my post on what to do with scenes you cut.)

 

When you're writing a novel, it's important to always keep the story moving forward. If you go off on tangents that have nothing to do with the plot or aren't going to somehow tie back into it later, your readers are going to get confused or bored, and they may stop reading entirely.

 

I recently finished reading a murder mystery that veered off in several directions with new characters who seemed interesting enough, but then they all disappeared and never wound their way back into the story. When the killer was revealed and the book was over, instead of feeling satisfied, I found myself scratching my head and thinking, "But what happened to that little blonde girl on the side of the road? And why didn't I find out what the deal was with that creepy truck driver guy? And where did that wise old lady from the restaurant go?"

 

It felt almost as if the author didn't finish writing the book. Having subplots can keep a novel interesting, but they need to keep the overall story moving forward. If they go nowhere, your story goes nowhere, and your readers might end up going somewhere else for their next book.

 

-Maria

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Maria Murnane is a paid CreateSpace contributor. She is the award-winning author of the romantic comedies Perfect on Paper, It's a Waverly Life and Honey on Your Mind. She also provides consulting services on book publishing and marketing. Learn more at www.mariamurnane.com.

 

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What Comes after the Conflict?

Overwriting? Just Say It!

5,001 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, author, writing, plot, craft
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Welcome to the Weekly News Roundup - a collection of news, advice and opinions from around the virtual globe.

 

Books/Publishing

 

How Did I Get So Many Reviews Of 'Broken Pieces?' -BadRedHead Media

How one author managed to get more than 140 reviews for her indie title.    

                                       

Networking Tips for Shy Authors -The BookBaby Blog

A guide to take your networking from the virtual world to the real world.

 

Film

 

Creative Things to Do When an Actor Won't Return for a Sequel - Den of Geek

How do you do the sequel to your indie hit without the same actors?

 

Is Crowdfunding Changing the Game for Filmmakers? A Q&A with Spike Lee - Huffington Post

The legendary indie filmmaker looks at the changing world of film financing. 

                                                                                                                                              

Music

 

The Game of Music Knowledge - The Musicians Guide

Are you making music career choices based on emotion or reason?

 

5 Tips on How to Get More Followers on Instagram -musicgoat.com

Lest we forget, Instagram can be a potent marketing tool. 

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Weekly News Roundup - August 30, 2013

Weekly News Roundup - August 23, 2013

2,914 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: authors, marketing, reviews, music, filmmaking, film, author, self-publishing, indie, movies, writers, writing, promotions, social_networking, musicians, filmmakers, branding, social_media
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It's okay to walk away from a story. In fact, it may be good to walk away from a story. Writing is a hollow endeavor without perspective, and sometimes it's hard to gain that perspective when you're in the middle of constructing a story. Sure you're adding pages, and sure it feels like you're moving forward, but things aren't always what they seem.

 

I've had many times where I will shoot out of the gates with a story idea, and I will write for weeks and weeks feeling really good about where I'm going, but then things start to waver. I begin to harbor doubts about the story for which I once had so much passion. The premise no longer excites me. The character development seems uninspired, and the dialogue seems forced.  Instead of feeling uplifted when I sit down to write, I feel like I'm undertaking a pointless task.

 

What is an author to do when met with such drudgery? Personally, I have to walk away from the story. I leave it and move on to something else. Sometimes months will pass before I return to it, and I always seem to get back to it the same way. I'll recall that story out of the blue and wonder why my excitement waned. I'll open the file and start reading. What I find, more times than not, is that I was so entrenched with where I wanted to go with the story that I refused to see it any other way. By leaving it for a period of time, I let go of that set path and find a better way to proceed. I gain a new perspective, and my passion for the story returns.

 

If a story isn't working, leave it alone. Start writing something else. Give yourself a break from your own expectations of what a story should be. Don't be a victim of your ambitions. When you come back to the project, you will more than likely discover a fresh, more suitable path for the story you walked away from.   

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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That Wise Old Doubt

How to Get Through the First Draft

2,812 Views 2 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: books, authors, book, editing, writers, writing, drafts, development, craft
1

We often speak of branding on this blog. Branding has been around as long as people have had things they've wanted to sell to other people. It's not a new concept. The invention of the Internet, however, has caused the idea of branding to spread into nearly every nook and cranny of society, and it's changed the way branding is done.

 

Engagement is your most powerful branding tool. It doesn't matter how active you are on your blog or on social media or whatever virtual medium in which you participate. If you're not engaging with your readers, you're not effectively branding.

 

I have an author friend on Facebook who is excellent at engaging his fan base. He does so by frequently asking his Facebook friends to help him with research for his latest book. His books contain military aspects, and he often needs to know proper policy and procedure in order to give his book authenticity. He invariably gets a dozen or so comments. The interesting thing is not all of them directly address his question; in fact, many of them are "can't wait for your next book" type comments.

 

I've conducted polls to engage readers. I've asked for opinions on cover design. I've even asked readers for feedback on career trajectory. I'm always pleasantly surprised by the enthusiastic responses I get.

 

The Internet has taken the idea of branding from a corporate construct to a community project. Your community of readers wants to feel involved in your brand. They want to have ownership in your success. By actively engaging them, you are building a brand that doesn't just reflect you; it reflects your community of readers. Give them an opportunity to participate.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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It's Not Just a Hobby, It's a Marketing Opportunity

Tips for Engaging Your Readers Online

3,748 Views 1 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, marketing, author, writing, promotions, branding
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That Wise Old Doubt

Posted by CreateSpaceBlogger Aug 28, 2013

Doubt gets a bad rap. Whether it's external or internal, everyone seems to despise doubt. We view it as an obstacle to success. It causes us to second guess ourselves and in extreme cases, it can trigger an almost paralytic sense of emotional pressure.

 

Doubt is something that is in abundant supply when you're a writer. You doubt your character choices. You doubt your plot choices. You doubt your opening line, your ending, your conflict, etc. Doubt even rears its ugly head when you map out your marketing strategy for a book. Something as simple as selecting the right genre is sometimes an enormous struggle. Doubt is as prevalent as verbs and nouns among writers.

 

But, I think doubt is good. Doubt isn't a stumbling block at all. It's a chance to reflect, assess and confirm your commitment to your current trajectory. In short, doubt shouldn't be a hindrance, but a motivator. You should welcome doubt. Picture it is as a wise mentor that is simply there to help you examine your choices. Yes, it can be annoying, and yes, it doesn't always appear at the most opportune times, but doubt means well. It has your best interests at heart. And it doesn't mind if you ignore it. In fact, doubt doesn't even mind when it's proven wrong.

 

Remember doubt is not an absolute. It's a degree of probability. That's it. So don't let doubt prevent you from moving forward. Face it, thank it and move on.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Evaluating Yourself as an Indie Author

How to Get Through the First Draft

3,331 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: books, authors, writing, drafts, development, writing_process, craft
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Welcome to the Weekly News Roundup - a collection of news, advice and opinions from around the virtual globe.

 

Books/Publishing

 

Are Writers Born Or Made? -The Creative Penn

Is writing a matter of desire, talent, or both?

 

7 Reasons Why Social Media Isn't Growing Your Fiction Readership (And What to Do About Them) -TheBook Designer

Are you fully optimizing your social media presence?

 

Film

                                                        

Movie Marketing Strategy - Filmmaking Stuff

Now that distribution is no longer an issue, finding individuals who care about your film takes center stage.

                                          

Walter Murch: How New Technologies Affect Filmmaking - KFTV

A startling look at how new technology has changed the physicality of making of film.

                                                                                                                                              

Music

 

Music and Merchandise - MusicianCoaching.com

Music and merch go together like ramma lamma lamma Ka dinga da dinga dong.

 

Recording Acoustic Audio -Music Makers

A look at how new technologies have changed the way acoustic audio is recorded.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Weekly News Roundup - August 16, 2013

Weekly News Roundup - August 9, 2013

2,530 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: authors, music, technology, author, self-publishing, movies, writing, techniques, films, musicians, craft, filmmakers, branding, social_media, talent, merchandise, marketing_strategy
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A couple posts back, I clarified the difference between "there," "they're" and "their."Today, I'd like to address two additional common mix-ups:

 

1.  It's vs. Its

 

It's means IT IS:

 

  • My parents told me it's time to go home now.
  • From the look of those dark clouds, I think it's about to start raining.
  • It's time to stop thinking about writing a book and just do it!

 

Its means BELONGING TO IT:

 

  • The company is considering changing its name.
  • The book had its best week yet in sales.
  • I think the cover of her novel is a perfect fit for its title.

 

2.  You're vs.  Your

 

You're means YOU ARE:

 

  • Have I told you I think you're beautiful?
  • When someone says "thank you," the polite response is "you're welcome."
  • Please let me know when you're ready to leave.

 

Your means BELONGING TO YOU:

 

  • This is your book.
  • It's your life, so you can do what you want with it.
  • I value your opinion more than you know.

 

If you want people to take you seriously as a writer, you need to write well. As I said in my other post, unfortunately I regularly see authors make these simple grammatical errors not only in their books, but also in the marketing materials used to promote them (e.g. book descriptions, Facebook pages, author bios, etc.). You may be a wonderful storyteller, but if your writing is riddled with mistakes, the errors are what readers will notice first. Remember, it pays to hire a copyeditor to proofread your book before putting it on the market. You'll be glad you did.

 

-Maria

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Maria Murnane is a paid CreateSpace contributor. She is the award-winning author of the romantic comedies Perfect on Paper, It's a Waverly Life, Honey on Your Mind, and Chocolate for Two. She also provides consulting services on book publishing and marketing. Learn more at www.mariamurnane.com.

 

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Avoiding Word Confusion

Who vs. That vs. Which

2,091 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, author, writing, craft, grammar
1

I admire two authors above most others: Charles Portis and Cormac McCarthy. Both men have written works that are seminal to my own development as a writer. I don't just read their books; I study them. I find their respective styles mesmerizing. Portis is a master at using humor while still delivering poignant stories, and McCarthy's genius is using harsh overtones that grip readers and expose them to the grittier side of American life.

 

The two men have one striking similarity: they are brilliant at writing dialogue. Their characters talk as if you are reading a transcript of secretly recorded conversations. They talk over each other. They ignore questions asked of them and seamlessly move the dialogue off into an entirely different direction. And, in large part, the reader isn't told if the character is angry, sad, happy, etc. The mood of the characters is obvious based on the circumstances of the scene and what we know of the characters themselves. Both writers use dialogue identifiers so rarely it's almost shocking. You can go pages without seeing the word "said" used to identify the speaker. There is such a natural flow to their dialogue that it's completely unnecessary to tell the reader who's speaking.

 

Why do they write dialogue so well? Because they trust the readers. They seem to get that it isn't their job to spoon-feed information to the readers. Their job is to create an absorbing atmosphere that draws the readers so deeply into the story that they don't just read the dialogue, they hear it. It's as if you are in the setting observing the conversation.

 

If you want to master dialogue, create conversations that only minimally identify the speakers. Get rid of direct references to mood. Use real language that you'd hear on the subway, in church, at a bar, etc. Keep the sentences short. People rarely deliver speeches in the middle of conversations. And most importantly, trust the reader.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Use Adverbs Sparingly, Especially in Dialogue

A Writer's Brand Identity

2,358 Views 1 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, author, writing, craft, dialogue, charles_portis, cormac_mccarthy
2

Welcome to the Weekly News Roundup - a collection of news, advice and opinions from around the virtual globe.

 

Books/Publishing

 

How a Great Twitter Bio Can Net You More Followers…and Sales! -BadRedhead Media

Your Twitter bio is important, so make it count.           

                                                    

Storyville: What is Literary Fiction? -Lit Reactor

The answer to that age-old question many authors have asked: "Did I just accidently write literary fiction?"

 

Film

                                                        

Social Media for #Filmmakers: Facebook 101 - Film Independent

To thrive in filmmaking today, you have to add one more job title to your list of many as an independent filmmaker: social media evangelist.

                                          

10 Pinterest Boards Filmmakers Should Be Following - Indiewire

Pinterest has become a social media favorite for a lot of filmmakers.

                                    

Music

 

11 Ways to Sabotage Studio Vocals - Judy Rodman

Judy lists some the habits and choices that influence your vocals.

 

The Accident That Changed Modern Guitar Sound - The Big Picture Music Production Blog

Who knew a little accidental guitar distortion would have such a huge impact on music?

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Weekly News Roundup - August 9, 2013

Weekly News Roundup - August 2, 2013

2,207 Views 2 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, marketing, music, filmmaking, self-publishing, indie, sales, writers, writing, films, promotions, filmmakers, social_media, author_brand, music_production, vocals
1

How to End a Chapter

Posted by CreateSpaceBlogger Aug 14, 2013

It's hard to know when some things are over. Some guests don't know when to leave a party. Some people don't know how to exit a relationship. And some writers don't know how to end a chapter. The latter example is perhaps the most puzzling.

 

How do you end a chapter? To answer that, we first have to determine what a chapter is. A chapter is a step forward. Even if it's a flashback, a chapter's sole purpose is to advance the plot or divulge a telling component of one (or more than one) of your characters' true natures. Readers should find some revelation within a chapter that compels them to keep reading. Constructing a chapter is tricky because it has to be independently satisfying while remaining dependent on the rest of the story.

 

Chapter endings are the trickiest of the tricky. They have to leave the reader with the feeling that questions have been answered while setting up the questions for the next chapter. In a romance novel, a chapter may reveal why a woman can't stand the sight of a particular man from her past who has contacted her out of the blue. However, the closing paragraph contains a hint that she may have misjudged him.

 

It's that hint that will encourage readers to push on. Did the woman really misjudge the man? The next chapter will explore that particular question. She may discover that she did indeed misjudge him, and this new chapter will end suggesting that a person she's trusted implicitly for years was really the cause of the pain that has haunted her, a revelation that leads to more questions for the next chapter or chapters.

 

So, how do you end a chapter? You end it when you've fulfilled the unwritten contract of a chapter; you've provided some answers that give the reader a sense of satisfaction. And when that point is reached, your actual chapter ending should hint at greater revelations ahead. In short, end a chapter when there's nothing left to be said, but more to be learned.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Creative Writing Exercises

Keep Them Guessing to Keep Them Reading

6,906 Views 1 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, books, authors, writing, characters, craft, storyline, chapters, character_development, ending
1

In my blog post about doing a book relaunch, I talked briefly about how giving your book a new cover could give you a reason to reintroduce your book to the reading public. But giving your book a new cover can do more than give you a new marketing opportunity; it can give you a more marketable book.

 

If your sales have hit a slump or you feel they've never reached their peak, you may want to take a serious look at your cover. Covers matter today more than ever. With so many books published every year, you have to make your book stand out among the millions of other titles competing for readers' attention online. When I say "stand out," I don't mean for the wrong reasons. Your cover should be professionally designed. If you have the skills to undertake such a task, have at it. But if the concept of creating a cover is foreign to you, hire a professional cover design artist to do the work.

 

Whether you have the skill set to design a cover or you hire someone else to do it, don't enter the arena without knowledge of what works as far as cover design for books in your genre. Yes, genre should be a major consideration when you're designing your cover. Fortunately, thanks to retail sites like Amazon.com, you have a place where you can research the cover designs of bestselling books in your genre. Do your research and give your book a similar look and feel. I'm not suggesting you copy another author's book cover; I'm merely telling to you to use bestselling book covers as an inspiration for your cover design. There are design similarities among them for a reason; they work to attract readers in the genre.

 

Your book is worth reading. If you're on top of your marketing and people still aren't reading it, it might be time to consider a new, professional cover design.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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Beat Writer's Block with Cover Design

Going Indie? Don't Skimp on Quality

2,908 Views 1 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, marketing, author, writing, promotions, book_covers
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Welcome to the Weekly News Roundup - a collection of news, advice and opinions from around the virtual globe.

 

Books/Publishing

 

5 Ways to Write a Killer Plot Twist -Wordplay

Author K.M. Weiland shares her advice on how to construct a plot twist.       

                                                    

Book Marketing Using Paid Advertising -Self-Publishing Review

A look at how paid advertising worked out for some authors.

 

Film

                                                        

The True Cost of Filmmaking in the 21st Century - James River Film Journal

What is the cost of shooting on film in a digital age?

                                          

How to Get Noticed As a Filmmaker - Filmmaking Stuff

Sometimes you just have to take charge.

                                    

Music

 

How to Get Your Emails Opened and Read - Bob Baker's BuzzFactor.com

Are hypnotic techniques the key to getting your email opened?

 

Mid-Year Music Industry Report, Social Media and Digital Music News -MusicianCoaching.com

There's no doubt about it, social media is changing the music industry.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

 

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Weekly News Roundup - August 2, 2013

Weekly News Roundup - July 26, 2013

1,915 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: authors, selling, music, author, self-publishing, advertising, movies, writers, publishing, writing, films, promotions, musicians, social_media
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I am messy. My car is a mess. My office is a mess. I'm not even sure I still have a desk anymore. My laptop is on top of something surrounded by...well, a mess. For years, I've gotten away with being messy because I'm creative. Sometimes I can even make it look endearing.

 

Here's the thing I've discovered about my own messiness: the mess is not part of the creative process. The mess is the result of the creative process. The more untidy my surroundings get, the less aware I am of the mess because I'm getting into the details of a story. 

 

On many, many, many occasions, the inkling of an idea will come when I'm cleaning up the clutter created from a piece I've just completed. It's as if I'm clearing away the old and making room for the new. What's really at play is my mind shifting focus, and in that shift, I usually find a new story.

 

Why am I revealing my sloppy side to you? Because I know a majority of you reading this are just like me. I know you look at your desk and roll your eyes and wonder where your breaking point is. You may even feel bad for the people in your life because they have to share your cluttered space. There might even be a small voice in your head telling you that you will tank your creative mojo if you clean. I'm here to tell you that the opposite is probably true. You will most likely reinvigorate your artistic spirit by allowing yourself to get lost in the mindless task of cleaning.

 

Look, I don't want to ruin your "creative mind" excuse for getting away with being messy. But, I encourage you to give a try. You just might be surprised by the doors it opens in that artsy brain of yours (and the people who live with you will be ecstatic). Now, if you'll excuse me, I have to find my desk.

 

Time to fess up: messy or clean? 

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

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The "What If" Notebook

Embracing Inspiration from Real-Life Moments

1,825 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: authors, writing, drafts, creativity, inspiration, craft
2

Today, I'd like to address another common grammar mix-up. Fancy parts of speech aside, here is the difference between "there," "they're" and "their."

 

There refers to a LOCATION:

 

  • He is over there, next to the girl in the yellow dress.
  • You're going to Spain? I went there last year and loved it.
  • Are you from California? She is from there too.

 

They're means THEY ARE:

 

  • I think they're wonderful singers, don't you?
  • She told me they're on the road this week.
  • They're still on vacation, but I think they're coming home soon.

 

Their means BELONGING TO THEM:

 

  • This is their house, so please respect their rules.
  • She is their daughter, so they're clearly very proud of her.
  • It is their mistake if they get their/they're/there wrong after reading this post.

 

Authors should focus on getting grammar fundamentals like these right, not only in their books, but also in the marketing materials used to promote them (e.g. book descriptions, Facebook pages, author bios, etc.). These errors jump off the page at the reader and distract from the story or material, which is a real shame.

 

If grammar just isn't your thing and never will be, a professional copyeditor can help catch mistakes like these before your book goes to print.

 

-Maria

https://createspacecommunity.s3.amazonaws.com/Resources Contributors/MurnaneHeadshot.jpg

Maria Murnane is a paid CreateSpace contributor. She is the award-winning author of the romantic comedies Perfect on Paper, It's a Waverly Life, Honey on Your Mind, and Chocolate for Two. She also provides consulting services on book publishing and marketing. Learn more at www.mariamurnane.com.

 

You may also be interested in...

 

Going Indie? Don't Skimp on Quality

Why Good Grammar Matters

2,556 Views 2 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: self_publishing, author, writing, craft, grammar
0

Welcome to the Weekly News Roundup - a collection of news, advice and opinions from around the virtual globe.

 

Books/Publishing


How to Make Your Summer Sales Sizzle by Getting Your Video On -The Future of Ink

Video works around the clock so you can enjoy the summer.

 

Film

                                                        

Smartphones: The Future of Filmmaking - Raindance Film Festival

A look at some films made with smartphones.

 

Top 10 Elements of Film Making - List Dose

Preproduction, production and postproduction in ten parts.

                                    

Music

 

Music Publicity: 10 Things to Do AFTER You Get It! - Bob Baker's BuzzFactor.com

What do you do with publicity once you get it?

 

3 Key Music Marketing Lessons Based On Eye Tracking Studies -Hypebot.com

Where the eye falls on a webpage can help you build a better website.

 

-Richard

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Richard Ridley is an award-winning author and paid CreateSpace contributor.

 

 

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Weekly News Roundup - July 26, 2013

Weekly News Roundup - July 19, 2013

1,865 Views 0 Comments 0 References Permalink Tags: books, book, music, filmmaking, indie, movies, writers, publishing, writing, films, promotions, musicians, filmmakers, branding, social_media
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