After writing and publishing more than 140 books, Angela Hunt has developed a video course that will improve your writing and set you on the path to publication. Any writer, even already-published writers, can benefit from her lessons on plotting, characterization, self-editing, and evoking emotion. This course, which includes video, printed material, and worksheets, is a tool you will use many times as you perfect your work in progress.
Imagine a writing class taught by a veteran writer who is available to you on your schedule . . . and who allows you to work at your own pace. If you want to be a serious writer, you can’t afford to let this opportunity pass by.
Imagine . . . learning at your own pace, practicing in private, and getting tricks of the trade from a publishing insider. You can post a question, participate in discussions, and learn whatever you want to know. So don’t hesitate . . . invest in yourself and order this online writing course today!
If you’d like to take Angela’s class in person, visit www.writeagreatbook.info.
A complete writer's workshop in a book . . . The first ten Writing Lessons from the Front are compiled into this volume. Lessons cover plot structure, characterization, point of view, evoking emotion, self-editing, creating and maintaining tension, writing historical fiction, plans and processes to...More info →
A Christian Writer’s Possibly Useful Ruminations from A Life in Pages (Writing Lessons from the Front)
Volumes one through nine of the Writing Lessons from the Front series have dealt with the technical and craft aspects of writing. In this supplemental volume, veteran writer Angela Hunt shares what's she's learned as a Christian writer--about the process, the plans, the critics, the risks, and the ...More info →
The Plot Skeleton: a practical, bare boned approach that works for children’s books, short stories, novels, screenplays, and storytellers (Writing Lessons from the Front) (Volume 1)
If you were sitting in a room with twenty other people, at first glance you might think they are quite different. After all, people come in all shapes, sizes, and colors. But if you were to put on x-ray glasses and look at those same people's skeletons, unless one of them had an abnormality, they wo...More info →
Creating Extraordinary Characters: a simple, practical approach to creating unforgettable characters (Writing Lessons from the Front)
Scarlett O'Hara, Anne Shirley, Wilbur the pig, Katniss Everdeen. Why do we love these characters? Why do we remember them long after we've forgotten the details of their stories? In this second book in the Writing Lessons from the Front series, Angela Hunt explains how you can create unforgettabl...More info →
Unlocking the mystery behind POINT OF VIEW: why is point of view important to a novelist, and how can we make sure we're using it correctly? Which serves the story better--first person, third person, omniscient, or the quirky second? Using thirty years of writing experience, Angela Hunt presents a ...More info →
Track Down the Weasel Words: And other strategies to revise and improve your manuscript (Writing Lessons from the Front)
Suppose you took your car to a mechanic who greeted you in about an hour and said, "You'll be pleased to know that I replaced your dead battery and added 250 unnecessary parts." Just as unnecessary parts would ruin a car engine, so unnecessary words, phrases, and elements can do damage to a story e...More info →
Readers pick up nonfiction books to learn something. They pick up novels to feel something: love, fear, joy, grief, elation, frustration, happiness, desperation, anger, despair, determination . . . or all of the above. We write novels to give readers a vicarious emotional experience. They want to w...More info →
So you want to write a book . . . but you can't quite seem to get started. Or finished. Writing veteran Angela Hunt details areas and concepts you should consider before, during, and after the writing. This lesson discusses the work a writer should do away from his or her manuscript—conceptualizi...More info →
Does your book bog down in the middle? Do you have pages on which nothing really happens? Do people skip or skim large portions of your manuscript? Then you're probably lacking tension. From years of teaching writing, novelist Angela Hunt knows that maintaining tension is one of the most difficult challenges a fiction writer faces. Learn some of the techniques you can use to maintain tension and hook readers so completely that they can't put your book down.More info →
Writing Historical Fiction: Viewing the Past Through the Lens of the Present (Writing Lessons from the Front)
"Those who cannot remember the past are doomed to repeat it." George Santayana. Writing historical fiction involves more than taking a story and substituting carriages for cars. The historical novelist must do her best to understand the mindset of the people she writes about, even while she explore...More info →
The Fiction Writer’s Book of Checklists: Gentle Reminders to Help Your Work be the Best It Can Be (Writing Lessons from the Front)
Ever wish you had a list that could tell you how and when to check your characterization, how to set your plot structure, and why you should listen to your work-in-progress? This is the list book you've always dreamed of. Whether you are super-organized or a seat-of-the-pants writer, this book wi...More info →