There’s a truth that’s uncovered, that if you want to write, you keep working at it, you keep writing. Not everything you write is fantastic, or even good. Many great lines or scenes are cut away because they no longer fit the story or they impede the pacing, or they’re out of character. Whatever. You learn from it, you face ugly truths, you think it through, whatever problem it is, and you sit down and you write again. And again. And again.
Welcome to a very special Authors Answer! This is our 104th edition, which means it’s the end of our second year. And just like last year, we have some guest authors giving their answer to this very important question. I’d like to thank authors Mark Lawrence, Michael J. Sullivan, Django Wexler, and Andrew Rowe for agreeing to participate. They were very gracious when I asked them to participate. And thank you to Jacqueline Carey for her response. Unfortunately, she has her hands full at the moment, so was unable to participate. I love authors who take the time to respond when they can!
This week’s topic is an important one. Authors sometimes need a bit of help, so we’re talking about the best advice we have received in our quest for being published.
Question 104 – What is the most important piece of writing advice anyone…
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