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[GET] An “18-PACK” Of Reference Books For Writers

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Every writer needs a reference library. Someplace to get professional answers to the challenges they may be facing in a current writing project.

So I went to my own writer’s reference “lab” to grab a few titles … an 18-pack if you will … on everything you could need.

And today, I’m sharing them all with you.

For example, in the pages of this mega-share, you will get writer help like this:

* Get that plot right. Plot can be a four-letter word for some writers. Their beginning gets off to a great start and their book’s close ends with a bang. But the middle … well, it fizzles. Don’t YOU be that guy. Look to Plot Gardening and Plot MD for the help you need and struggle no more!;

* Your book’s outline is what holds it together. Make sure your’s is sturdy and solid with Outlining Your Novel (Box Set) and How to Write a Book From Outline to Finish!;

* Make your characters go from one-dimensional cardboard-cut-outs to living, breathing human-like beings in no time with the help of 1001 Questions to Help Flesh Out Your Character;

* Put your character(s) through hell (then bring them back!) by way of conflict, emotion, and tension. Your readers will be on the edge of their seats with anticipation and will be loyal fans of everything you write using the advice in Emotion Amplifiers, Emotional Beats – How to Easily Convert Your Writing Into Palpable Feelings and Understanding Conflict;

* Do you need to get your book noticed? Blogging for Authors, Find Readers and Sell Books on a Shoestring Budget, The Author’s Guide to Working With Book Bloggers and The Ultimate Book Marketing Guide can all help!;

* Get the publicity you need as a writer with The Author’s Online Presence. Learn to attract, engage and mesmerize readers. Build your brand. Cultivate a following of loyal readers and then turn them into swelling crowds of rapid fans!;

* Bring locations to life with guidance from The Urban Settings Thesaurus and The Rural Settings Thesaurus;

* Write (fiction and non-fiction) that will resonate with the younger audiences (kids and adolescents) in Writing for Children and Teens;

* What should you name your character? What’s a perfect moniker for your villain? Your damsel in distress? Your psychopath? You shouldn’t take chances … just flip open The Character Naming Sourcebook and get it right … the first time!;

* Maybe you need a little push. A seed idea that could be the start of the next bestseller. Check out Fiction Writing Prompts Vol. 2 — then sharpen your pencil and put on your thinking cap!

You will find valuable writer advice in the pages of this multi-book share that transform your already talented writing chops to the “next-level spectacular” stuff best-sellers are made of!

 

 

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