Nature can be used in many ways in creative writing, whether a spot to write and be embraced by the … Continue reading Setting: Inducing Fear in Nature
Home may be where the heart is, but what exactly is a home? Is it four walls? Or where a … Continue reading More Than A Home: Houses Vs Apartments
We’ll end our mini-series on sex writing with what phrases not to use when writing sex scenes. For more advice, check out this post on how to write a sex scene and words publishers ban writers from using.
Be forewarned – not only does this post feature NSFW content, it highlights the ickiest phrases I’ve ever had the displeasure of reading. Continue at your own risk.
After a recent conversation with Editor Sara regarding a sex scene in her novel, I realized that not many know about some of the more unusual rules romance and erotic writers face. So buckle up Bucksters, because you’re about to go on a magical journey into the land of sex scenes in the publishing industry.
This post contains NSFW words! You’ve been warned.
In honor of this month of love, we have a special treat. Sex! Specifically, how to write a sex scene so hot it ignites a fire in your reader. Follow these easy steps and you’ll be on the right track.
Warning: this post features NSFW content!
Whether you’re just taking a break from serious writing, are bored or are experiencing a complete block, the creating doesn’t … Continue reading Literary Fun!
Descriptions are a bitch when you’re on your third cup of coffee, second red bull and junk food, trying to … Continue reading Character Details: Face
We waited before a black steel gate, the sun high above us as a few people began filling the space. … Continue reading Travel Writing: High Seas
A lot of writing a new project shifts between setting, character development, plot twists (most of which change) and a … Continue reading Setting: Nature
“Jealousy… is a mental cancer.” B.C. Forbes Last year at a small event, I couldn’t help but feel … Continue reading Coping With The Elephant in The Room: Jealousy, Pettiness, and the Everyday Writer