Tags » Novel Research

The Beautiful Books: NaNoWriMo 2016

I’m trying not to think about NaNoWriMo at this point as I still have to finish my university semester (the semester ends on 28th of October) and I have a lot of things to do before then. 1,047 more words


The Beautiful Books #21: September

It’s time for another installment of The Beautiful Books – September Edition. Unfortunately, the effort of trying to make sure Pushing Boundaries: Volume One is ready for publishing, I’ve been a bit slack with regards to blogging (sorry about that) so naturally I fell a bit behind and am now #LowKeyPanicking especially now that this year’s NaNoWriMo is fast approaching (I need a freaking Freeze Ray, time is going way too fast). 1,048 more words


Being there beats research

As Cornwall is a place I dearly love and the setting for my soon to be released children’s novel Malcolm the Cross-eyed Dragon and following two novels, it was the perfect place to holiday and research the area. 484 more words


The Beautiful Books #20: August

Welcome to another installment of The Beautiful Books, this one focuses on appearance and description, so this installment will probably be a little more lackluster than usual, I’m certain I have mentioned short and tall far too many times. 840 more words


The Beautiful Books 19: July

Hey there, Camp NaNoWriMo wasn’t a success but it wasn’t a failure either (in the strictest sense). I had a super amazing writing friend beta read what I had written so far and Kim did a brilliant job pointing out some problems, so if you need to hire an editor, talk to Kim. 1,375 more words


How to Clone a Neandertal

After hearing the claims of Harvard geneticist George Church that it could be possible to clone a Neandertal I began writing a novel (and short stories set in the world of this novel) exploring the lives of cloned Neandertals. 919 more words


Seriously Write: Researching Historicals By Tamera Lynn Kraft

by Sandra Ardoin

Do you write historicals? Today on the Seriously Write blog, author Tamera Lynn Kraft gives tips into immersing yourself in the era in which your story is set. 15 more words

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