I ran across this blog article by C. S. Wilde in my wanderings today, and found it thought-provoking. I’m still in revision mode with miles to go before I sleep. I can hardly look out far enough to focus on the eventual task of finding beta readers. Once in a while I think ahead to blurbs, book covers, etc., but it’s inscrutable. I brush the thoughts away with an assurance to self: “It surely will all make more sense when I get to that point”
This article and others like it shine a light on the path ahead.
As an indie author, I focus most of my budget on editing. One, because I want to get a FANTASTIC book out there, and two, indies in general have a bad reputation. And that bugs me. Some of us put r…
There is a grave near Pylos that dates back to Mycenaean Greece. The grave goods document something that is well known about Mycenaean Greece: the cultural and trade exchanges that occurred between Greece and Crete at the time. Nearby lie the ruins of the Palace of Nestor, first discovered in an olive grove in 1939. Though this palace was destroyed by fire long ago, it is the most complete and well-preserved Bronze Age Greek palace found to date.
This article was published on Page 8 of the El Paso Herald in 1918. So much about it is fascinating. Mary Schmidt, aka Mr Schmidt, was married her cousin, Anna Assade. She wore trousers and posed as a man because she could earn more money. The judge was apparently quite taken by her appearance, and felt that “If a woman can earn $4 a day by reason of wearing trousers, I say wear ’em”.