Tags » Early Work

Letter from Home ~ Part 5

Day Four

There was no rain when I woke up but outside was wet everywhere. Samuel had already put Beleigh to work to dry off the bikes and was reheating my portion of breakfast. 2,752 more words

Early Work

Notes from Ann: Three Great Books for the End of Summer

Picture me writing my novel, head down, fingers flying, type, type, type. I really don’t want to stop, but I need to alert you to three great new books. 955 more words

Ann's Blog

The Secret Service Babysitter ~ Part 5

Part Five: Family

I feel a vibration again my leg. I take my phone out and answer it. “Yo, hot stuff.”

“Don’t answer your phone like that,” she mutters on the other end. 7,878 more words

Early Work

Letter from Home ~ Part 4

Day Three

I couldn’t tell if it was real or not on the third day I woke. It was like a dream that was starting to lose its unrealistic filter. 2,020 more words

Early Work

The Secret Service Babysitter ~ Part 4

Part Four: Troubled Nights

I start walking over and keep my feet quiet as he continues to play. It’s hard to keep sneakers quiet over grass and dried leaves though. 8,057 more words

Early Work

The First Ones...


I discovered I could sculpt.

Who knew?

That first aviator hat surprised me in many ways. First of all, it was a miniature (1:4 scale) which made creating details a bit more difficult because you have to make them more notorious so they can be noticed.  65 more words

'Early Work' Is a Stunning Debut About Aspiring Writers

The whip-smart and rather disturbing novel, Early Work, begins with the protagonist, Peter Cunningham, making a provocative statement: “I don’t act like a total asshole to most people I meet.” He continues to point out that he was raised to consider himself smarter “and on some fundamental level, more deserving of complete fulfillment than anyone in the world.” To first-time novelist Andrew Martin’s great credit, he establishes Peter in these few lines as a late twenty-something, solipsistic, morally ambiguous, would-be writer, whose story is worth following. 692 more words