As a child, August always meant vacation—so when I became an adult, imagine how happy I was to learn that while I might have to put away most childish things, I did not have to put away August. Come to find out not only does much of Europe take the entire month off but so… Read More
Jeanne Devlin is editor of The RoadRunner Press, an award-winning traditional publishing house based in the American West. An editor of newspapers, magazines, and books for more than thirty years, she has also worked on national marketing and publicity campaigns with such publishers as Simon and Schuster and St. Martin's and for a number of New York Times bestselling authors, including Robyn Carr, Sabrina Jeffries, Debbie Macomber, Linda Lael Miller, and Wendy Corsi Staub.
A graduate of the Stanford University Publishing Course, Jeanne is a member of the Children's Book Council, the National Book Critics Circle, and the Oklahoma Center for the Book of the Library of Congress. She also consults with boutique publishers.
When you find an author whose books are like a tall cold drink of water on a hot August day, you’d like to think the relationship isn’t a one-way street. Sure you may never be in each other’s wedding party, but chances are if that author is one of America’s best-selling romance, romantic suspense, or… Read More
If the seasons all have their own unique calling cards—snow and toddies and roaring fires for winter, flowers and showers for spring, foliage tours and pumpkins for fall—wouldn’t it stand to reason that what we read would change with the seasons, too. And that got me thinking . . . If summer is all about… Read More
What could be better than a June wedding, save for maybe New York Times Best-selling Author Linda Lael Miller’s take on the summer matrimony tradition. This month sees Book 3 in Miller’s The Brides of Bliss County Series debuted May 26. The Marriage Season finds two of three best friends—Hadleigh, Melody and Bex—happily wed after… Read More
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MAKING YOUR STORY BELIEVABLE
by Kat Martin One of the best ways to make your story believable is to use real places to locate the action and the real names of restaurants and streets. Actually going there, of course, is the best way to make that happen. Or using places you went to at some other time in your… Read More