How to get rid of ART BLOCKSHey guys!! I've had this question a lot so I thought I'd take the time and answer it for everyone. This is what works for me the best, how do you guys do it?More Like This
Updated Stock Rulesone * indicates first phase rules two ** indicates added or altered ones *** are phase three rules! No big changes for anyone who has already used my stock!More Like This
*My stock images are to be used for non-profit use only. If you would like to use an image for a piece you plan to sell or offer as a print you MUST contact me for approval; if I like your work I may possibly allow it, but I promise nothing. The more work you put in (in other words not just adding a few filters in PS) the more likely I'll grant permission.
*Give credit where credit is due and please post a link in a comment under an image you've used. I like to see what other people use my images to create, it's the whole point of my stock Please note that I may re-post your image on personal sites (i.e. FB) for my friends and family to view, but I will always credit you and the images will always be web sized only.
*No image may be used in a work of the pornographic nature. Stock images featuring children/
PE Prose Basics: Pacing ( and Show vs. Tell)Hello, everyone! As you all know, this week over at projecteducate is Prose Basics. We're here to help all you prose writers (whether flash fiction, short stories, or novels) get better at your craft with some basic tips for growth. Today, I'm going to be talking about something you've probably heard about again and again: pacing.More Like This
What is Pacing?
No, it's not what you do when you're stuck on a scene and need to get up and stretch those leg muscles to get your writing juices flowing. It's actually a very important ability that writers have to control the speed their story is read. You as the author get to manipulate the reader in a way and make the speed of the story match the scene. What better way to drop the reader right into the moment? But, pacing also holds the ability to make or break your story and keep or lose your reader's interest. This is why it's so important in writing.
Setting the Scene: