Do you want to know the science behind setting scenes and follow up with a sequel? Perhaps you do it naturally, but Staci Troilo gets to the nitty gritty of this important aspect of writing. I hope you find the information useful too!
I found these points interesting, Staci, and it is good to know the workings of things which one might do naturally, and hopefully get it right, when setting a scene and following through with a sequel. Read more about this activity – left brain or right brain or do you use both when writing and plotting your next big read?
Ciao, SEers. I’m currently wrapping up edits on a full five-book series. It’s hard to revise all day, every day—especially when it’s your own work instead of a client’s—so sometimes, creative breaks are necessary. They actually serve two purposes.
- They let your analytical brain take a rest, so you’re less likely to make editing mistakes due to mental fatigue.
- They give you fodder for your next work.
And, let’s face it. If you’re a writer, you’re probably not a one-and-done artist. You’ve got a lot of stories to tell. There are no shortcuts. If you want to write multiple books, you have to write multiple books. So, while you’re doing the post-work on your soon-to-be-released masterpiece, you might as well also be thinking about your next one.
I’ve got a pretty cool concept for my next series. It’s combining two genres I love plus lore that I adore. (Sorry…
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