Cosmic horror is unlike any other fiction genre, even in terms of horror. Author Scott Kenemore shares 3 tips for writing cosmic horror that goes beyond the norms of writing fiction.
Learn the differences between semantics vs. syntax vs. pragmatics with Grammar Rules from the Writer's Digest editors, including a few examples of correct usages.
Rachel Howzell Hall and Alex Segura discuss diversity in crime fiction, what they admire most in crime novels, their participation as judges in the Eleanor Taylor Bland Crime Fiction Writers of Color Award, and more.
In this author spotlight, Scott Kenemore, author of Zombie Ohio and The Grand Hotel, shares his experience of writing Lake of Darkness, how he uses historical research to write horror in historical fiction, and more.
For our 100th anniversary issue Tyler Moss sat down with novelist Celeste Ng for an interview. Here's a sneak peek of their conversation including writing during COVID-19 and how Reese Witherspoon discovered Little Fires Everywhere.
In this author spotlight, Akemi Dawn Bowman, author of Starfish and Harley in the Sky, shares her experience of recharging after writing a couple emotionally draining novels, writing a novel on deadline, committing to an outline, and so much more.
How are writers supposed to write settings when we're supposed to stay at home? Christine Meade offer writing prompts and tips fro writing strong settings during social isolation.
History books are great for sharing a macro-level view of the past, but historical fiction reveals truths about the way people lived in history.
Novelist Pat McKee shares 5 writing tips he learned while retelling Shakespeare's play Tempest as the novel Ariel's Island.
What do you really know about proper semicolon use? Is it just the punctuation mark that pauses longer than a comma but shorter than a period? Is there more to how you should use semicolons in your writing? Learn the answers here.
Here is the post you've been looking for: A complete guide of ways how to write characters better, whether you're looking to create protagonists, antagonists, or minor characters from a range of award-winning and bestselling authors.
Learn when to use the Oxford comma (or serial comma) with Grammar Rules from the Writer's Digest editors, including a few examples of correct usages.