Dean Wesley Smith Girl Who Reads A Newbie's Guide to Publishing The Moral Premise Unitarian church UU World and uuworld.org are produced by the Periodicals Office of the Unitarian Universalist Association of Congregations. UU World The UUA publishes the quarterly UU World magazine in behalf of its member congregations, which provide free subscriptions as a benefit to their voting members. (Others may also purchase a subscription.) UU World’s mission is to help its readers build their faith and act on it more effectively in their personal lives, their congregations, their communities, and the world. uuworld.org: liberal religion and life Articles from current and back issues of UU World are available at the magazine’s website, uuworld.org: liberal religion and life, which is updated with news and original content each week. For our readers UU World welcomes letters to the editor and suggestions from readers. Address changes and subscription correspondence should be sent to UU World Subscriptions, 25 Beacon Street, Boston MA 02108-2803. More information
Russell Blake The Creativity Post Blog | Kristine Kathryn Rusch Free Fiction Monday: Snapshots Cleavon saw his first murder victim at his friend Emmett Till’s funeral. Cleavon fled Chicago to raise his family, but the violence followed him. Now, he worries that his grandson Ty will die as horribly as Emmett, and for no good reason. Cleavon wants his family out of Chicago, but Ty wants to repair the city—and he just might do it. Part historical fiction, part science fiction, “Snapshots” deftly melds despair and hope into a cautionary tale about a deadly problem. “Snapshots” by Hugo Award-winning author Kristine Kathryn Rusch is free on this website for one week only. Kristine Kathryn Rusch Let the people see. —Mamie R. quoted in “Mother receives the body of her slain son,” The Atlanta Daily World, September 7, 1955 The church was hot. Mama didn’t want him sayin “ain’t,” but he could think it, at least today. Mama was draggin him here, not Papa, not his older brother Roy. Roy ain’t been home since. “Not with all these people watching,” Mama said. Enough.
CreativINDIE Blog • Ryan Casey Sunlight: New Post-Apocalyptic Suspense Now Available by Ryan Casey | Oct 30, 2014 | Announcements, My Books Hi everyone, Delighted to announce that Sunlight, my new post-apocalyptic suspense thriller, is now available to buy at Amazon, Nook, Kobo, iBooks and Google Play. The links are right here: Amazon Kindle – Barnes & Noble Nook –... Sunlight: Now Available to Pre-Order by Ryan Casey | Oct 23, 2014 | Announcements, My Books Hi everyone, Just a heads up that Sunlight, a new post-apocalyptic suspense book I have coming out on October 30, is now available to pre-order at Amazon, Kobo and iBooks. A Few Books Now Out of Kindle Exclusivity by Ryan Casey | Oct 20, 2014 | Announcements, My Books Hi everyone, Just wanted to give you non-Kindle ebook readers (all four of you) a heads up that my three month Amazon exclusivity contract on a few of my books has expired, and therefore they are all now available once more on the other big retailers. When Sales Slump…
Between the Lines- The Official Blog of the Books & Such Literary Team : Books & Such Literary Management Blogger: Rachel Kent As we celebrate and remember what Jesus did for us today and throughout the weekend, I find myself looking forward to singing my favorite songs of Good Friday and Easter. Lyrics are an extremely powerful version of writing. Like poetry, they can touch us differently at different times in our lives and the meaning we get from a song is so personal. During the early part of our dating relationship, my husband and I would send song lyrics back and forth and discuss what they meant to each of us. (Odd? My favorite Good Friday song that we’ll sing tonight during the Tenebrae service is When I Survey the Wondrous Cross by Isaac Watts (1707). My favorite Easter morning song is Christ the Lord is Risen Today (Charles Wesley, 1739). Have you ever written song lyrics or poetry? What are your favorite Holy Week songs? By Rachel Kent on Apr 18, 2014 in Writing Craft | 16 Comments Blogger: Mary Keeley The word “Maundy” is derived from … Read More... Blogger: Rachelle Gardner