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"17 Hobbies to Try If You Don't Have a Hobby"...always looking for a new hobby

"17 Hobbies to Try If You Don't Have a Hobby"...always looking for a new hobby

Blots & Plots:Why You Should Write Your Novel on Paper - Blots & Plots

Blots & Plots:Why You Should Write Your Novel on Paper - Blots & Plots

http://cosmocreativegroup.net www.facebook.com/CosmoCreativeGroup https://twitter.com/CosmoCreativGrp

http://cosmocreativegroup.net www.facebook.com/CosmoCreativeGroup https://twitter.com/CosmoCreativGrp

http://cosmocreativegroup.net www.facebook.com/CosmoCreativeGroup https://twitter.com/CosmoCreativGrp

http://cosmocreativegroup.net www.facebook.com/CosmoCreativeGroup https://twitter.com/CosmoCreativGrp

33 Ways to Write Stronger Characters (and why they should be your #1 concern) | She's Novel

33 Ways to Write Stronger Characters (and why they should be your #1 concern) | She's Novel

How to Write an Effective & Heartbreaking Character Death Scene | perfectlyunperfected.blogspot.com

How to Write an Effective & Heartbreaking Character Death Scene | perfectlyunperfected.blogspot.com

#writing How to Build a world #writinghelp #WorldBuilding

#writing How to Build a world #writinghelp #WorldBuilding

How can you add depth to your characters, settings, and events? The answer is simple: develop literary devices within your story.

How can you add depth to your characters, settings, and events? The answer is simple: develop literary devices within your story.

18 questions that will help you write your About page (or Artist Statement) http://www.workyourart.com

18 questions that will help you write your About page (or Artist Statement) http://www.workyourart.com

Writing short stories means beginning as close to the conclusion as possible, and grabbing the reader in the very first moments. Conserve characters and scenes, typically by focusing on just one conflict. Drive towards a sudden, unexpected revelation. By Kathy Kennedy and Dennis G. Jerz Creative Writing

Writing short stories means beginning as close to the conclusion as possible, and grabbing the reader in the very first moments. Conserve characters and scenes, typically by focusing on just one conflict. Drive towards a sudden, unexpected revelation. By Kathy Kennedy and Dennis G. Jerz Creative Writing