Writers, like people, are a diverse bunch. We come in all shapes and sizes, internally and externally, and those differences are reflected in our work. These factors influence the types of stories we choose to tell, and they’re instrumental in developing each of our distinct voices, even within the restrictions of genre conventions.
Brian Stoddart already boasts an impressive resume both as a scholar and as an author of non-fiction. Recently he decided to extend his skill set to include crime fiction, proving the only limits to knowledge and experience are set by the breadth of one’s own interests…
The generational clash in the workplace between Millennials and Baby Boomers gets all the hype. It reminds me of the debate over who would win -- Muhammad Ali or Mike Tyson in his prime, because both have completely different styles and valid reasons why they would win.
If anyone out there is worried about the fate of fiction, don’t be. It’s in capable hands thanks to a young generation of authors that are devoted to the craft, legacy and preservation of this unique art form.
Meet Seattle author Nick Feldman, who is as talented and ambitious as he is intelligent and insightful, a combination of qualities contributing to the continued success of indie lit culture as a whole.
Fresh off his fifth NBA Finals loss, LeBron James is still by far the best player in the NBA today, but Michael Jordan is widely considered the best player of all-time. This distinction is not only because Jordan has more titles, it is the way in which he won them and it correlates to an entrepreneur’s decision on whether to self-fund or seek outside investment.