Spring is here and as always it’s an inspiring time to be alive… to live, write, read, and listen! Sunday April 22nd, at 7 o’clock will be WiP’s 3rd installment. Details are listed below for submission instructions. Spread the word…
Here comes spring, in comes summer… where are you in your writing process?
Join WiP this sunday as these writer’s share their works in process with the world.
Noelle V. Dor—is an explorer of life and the literary arts. She writes, reads, blogs, edits, dabbles in graphic design, and facilitates conversations that illuminate personal truth. She aims to one day build a healing book garden (public library + reading room). www.noellevdor.com
Mikhail Voloshin—is a software engineer in Google’s advertising division, so all those banner ads that pop up all over the web while you’re trying to browse for story ideas are partly his fault. He grew up in Chicago, spent the dot-com boom living in Seattle, and has been in New York since 2008. He has no formal writing experience, but believes that a well-written story, like well-designed software or a well-crafted machine, is a matter of artistry and engineering.
Brady Evan Walker is a Louisiana native. He writes stories, screenplays, songs and all manner of word-related errata. He is currently at work on a novel; he blogs at theholeinthinair.com and basteonatruestory.com .
**WiP is gaining some structure as it moves along… I think it’s a great pairing to finish the night off with a writer reading from her/his published work, I believe this demonstrates trajectory.**
This month we have:
Nick Bryant’s—writing has recurrently focused on the plight of disadvantaged children in the United States, and he’s been published in numerous national journals, including the Journal of Professional Ethics, Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, Journal of Social Distress and Homelessness, Journal of Health Care for the Poor and Underserved, and Journal of School Health. He is the co-author of America’s Children: Triumph of Tragedy, addressing the medical and developmental problems of lower socioeconomic children in America.