This week, Loretta Rogers shares insights on how to write the action and adventure genre. If you’re interested in writing in a more “macho” genre, then action and adventure may be for you.
Loretta’s explains the Christian Genre and what writer’s need to understand when writing a Christian/Inspiration romance.
Interested in writing a Western Romance? Loretta’s Thursday Tidbit provides us with some excellent details on what makes a good Hero and Heroine, and a solid foundation of how to write in this genre, as well as some guidance for what not to do.
Interested in writing a historical romance, but not quite sure of the specific subgenre that you need to research? Loretta Rogers defines and describes each of these subgenre’s and reminds us that while research within your subgenre is necessary, a great story and believable characters are even more important.
For the next few weeks, Loretta Rogers will provide us with the basic principles for writing genre fiction. While there is no step-by-step formula for writing each genre, Loretta suggests that the best way to learn how to write your genre of choice is to read as much as possible in that particular genre.
Loretta Rogers explains why every writer must identify a ‘specific’ genre for our novel. Knowing your genre helps make the connection between story and reader, and helps you to find the right audience who will love your book. If you can’t answer the question, ‘what are you writing?’, then today’s tidbit is for you!
Writing a novel is easy, but writing a great novel is hard. In today’s Thursday Tidbits, Loretta C. Rogers provides a template that she employs when developing her own novels that really works.
Anyone who has suffered a melted motherboard or fused hard drive from lightning knows the possibility of retrieving files is either next to impossible or extremely expensive. Be safe. Be prepared. Create a burn folder and a cloud account. Don’t know how? Loretta Rogers has the answer. Read on…!
Be careful of ending your chapters with a “cliffhanger”. Romance reader’s want that happily-ever-after ending (HEA), and an abrupt ending without closure may prevent the reader from the realizing the bliss of the HEA.
Choosing the right words to describe the setting, set the mood, or define the characters is crucial. Make every word count. Your writing will be stronger if you do.