For those who don’t know what a dream journal is, it’s exactly what it sounds like: a place where you write down your dreams.
Virginia Woolf said, “A woman must have money and a room of her own if she is to write fiction.”
How to show readers the ways of your newly created world without making them feel like they’re on the receiving end of an “info dump”?
Since finding publication for my novel, I’ve started writing stories and sending them out to literary journals again. The rejections feel the same, so far, but the writing feels different this time.
I took it upon myself to learn what it is we’re talking about when we talk about worldbuilding. I’d like to share some of the more interesting tidbits with you.
Not that I imagine anyone ever noticing, but there’s a good chance that, even amid the beautifully formatted timelines offered by Preceden, I still have a few time-sensitive mistakes.
Writing the ending can feel like a process of closing off all the wonderful options you gave yourself at the beginning and all throughout the middle. It’s a kind of heartbreak.
I have what I think is a pretty good idea for a novel and so I started writing it down. Then I got stuck on this one point that involves economics.