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Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers

Interviews with members of Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers and those involved in RMFW conferences, workshops and other writing-related events. Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers is a non-profit, volunteer-run organization dedicated to supporting, encouraging, and educating writers seeking publication in commercial fiction.
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Now displaying: Page 4
Apr 12, 2018

Every Spring, Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers puts on a day-long education event.

This year, the event will be held on Saturday, May 12 and it’s a two-parter. In the morning, it’s The Art of Storytelling and in the afternoon, The Art of Author Branding and both are being presented by Kristen Lamb.

For a sneak peek at both topics, we’ve got Kristen this time on the podcast to give us a sample of the topics she is going to cover in her down-to-earth style.

Kristen Lamb is the author of the definitive guide to social media and branding for authors, Rise of the Machines—Human Authors in a Digital World. She’s also the author of #1 best-selling books We Are Not Alone—The Writer’s Guide to Social Media and Are You There, Blog? It’s Me, Writer. She’s just released her acclaimed debut thriller The Devil’s Dance.

Kristen has written over twelve hundred blogs and her site was recognized by Writer’s Digest Magazine as one of the Top 101 Websites for Writers. Her branding methods are responsible for selling millions of books and used by authors of every level, from emerging writers to mega authors.

Kristen Lamb's website

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Apr 4, 2018

Last summer, Shannon Baker was named Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers’ Writer of the Year – for the second time!

So life as a published writer should be on a never-ending upward spiral of success, correct?

Well, Shannon Baker is a survivor of the wild and ever unpredictable publishing-world roller coaster and on the podcast she talks about the bruises and how she managed her way through the sometimes challenging gauntlet.

And she’s here to break some fresh news that shows the roller coaster continues to move. She has started a new series and developed a new approach to writing focused on a brand new character.

Shannon is also co-chair this year of the Colorado Gold writing contest and she chats a bit about that process and, of course, the benefits of RMFW in general.

A self-proclaimed desert rat and (aspiring) NYT bestselling writer, Shannon Baker, is the author of the Kate Fox mystery series set in the remote Nebraska Sandhills.

She generously brings this unique setting to life with humor and affection so you don’t have to actually go to Nebraska to experience it.

Kirkus says: “Baker serves up a ballsy heroine, a colorful backdrop, and a surprising ending.” She is grateful to be voted Rocky Mountain Fiction Writer’s 2017-18 Writer of the Year.

This is an inspiring chat about never giving up and Shannon provides ample evidence that writing and publishing can be a highly subjective business.

Shannon's website

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Mar 30, 2018

Sue Hinkin, interviewed by Natasha Watts, talks about her debut thriller, "Deadly Focus."

The chat covers writing realistic, diverse characters, the importance of critique groups and community, and her book signing coming up with Becky Clark on April 20th.

Raised in Chicago, Sue Hinkin is a former college administrator (most recently at DU), TV news photographer, and NBC-TV art department head. With a B.A. from St. Olaf College, she completed graduate work at the University of Michigan and was a Cinematography Fellow at the American Film Institute in Los Angeles where she lived for many years. She is a puppy foster volunteer—latest failed foster is a white bichon/poodle mix named Harley. She lives in Littleton, Colorado.

Sue Hinkin's website

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Mar 11, 2018

When Sue Duff started writing The Weir Chronicles, she knew she wanted an out-of-the-ordinary super hero. She came up with Ian Black, an illusionist with a talent for keeping secrets. She also came up with the Weir, a magical race who struggle to prevent Earth from self-destructing.

With the publication last month of the appropriately-titled Dim The Lights, Sue Duff closes the books on her five-book chronicles and sets her sights on writing new stories.

On the podcast, Sue talks about the early days of writing The Weir Chronicles and how the first novel went from a desk drawer to daylight.

We also talk about cover design, audio book production, and a first on the Rocky Mountain Writer—none other than Siri barges her way into the conversation.

In addition to writing novels, Sue runs her own publishing house, CrossWinds Publishing, and she is a contributing author of speculative fiction short stories with the award-winning Wicked Ink Books.

Sue Duff's website

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Mar 4, 2018

Every now and then, writing gets “sidetracked by life.”

Just ask John Stith.

After a productive stretch of writing mystery-tinged science fiction novels in the 1980’s and 1980’s, life got in the way.

So writing took an understandable hiatus. But now, John Stith is back and looking forward to the publication, later this year, of his first full-fledged mystery, a novel called Pushback.

John E. Stith is the author of eight novels, including Redshift Rendezvous, a Nebula Award nominee, and Manhattan Transfer, a Hugo Award Honorable Mention. Several of his works with Ace Books and Tor Books have been bought by the Science Fiction Book Club, optioned for film, and translated into numerous languages. He has optioned several feature-film screenplays, and has sold to television (Star Trek).

As you’ll here on the interview, the hiatus wasn’t completely wasted. John kept thinking about writing and he read novels more critically – all with the purpose of getting better at his craft so he was ready once it was time to write again.

John Stith's website

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Feb 25, 2018

This coming Saturday—March 3—the Colorado Book Festival descends on the downtown Denver Public Library with over 100 authors and a whole day of talks and panels and writers with their books on hand to sale.

The day is organized by the Colorado Authors League but there is good representation from Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers, including Chris Goff moderating a panel at 2 p.m. It’s called Why Mysteries Are Popular During Fraught Times and her panelists include Carter Wilson and Manuel Ramos.

We’ve got Chris on the podcast to give us a sneak peak about that very topic. She also talks about the tough situation she’s currently in with her writing career—she’d rather keep going with her new series of international thrillers but her publisher is encouraging another direction.

Chris Goff is the award-winning author of six mystery novels and two international thrillers. The bestselling Birdwatcher's Mystery series was nominated for two WILLA Literary Awards and a Colorado Author's League Award. Her debut thriller, Dark Waters is set in Tel Aviv amid the Israel-Palestine conflict and was a finalist for a Colorado Book Award, a Colorado Authors’ League Award and the Anthony Award for Best Crime Audiobook. Her most recent release, Red Sky, is set in Ukraine and Asia where DSS Agent Raisa Jordan tests the boundaries of diplomacy as she races to prevent the start of a new Cold War.

Colorado Book Festival

Chris Goff's website

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Feb 20, 2018

Award winning writer and WritingStrides coach Alissa Johnson is the guest. Alissa recently presented to the Western Slope group in Grand Junction and she will give RMFW's free monthly talk in March, "Writing Reset: Setting Achievable Goals." (Her workshop is Saturday, March 17 in Denver.) 

 

On the podcast, Alissa talks with guest interviewer Natasha Watts  about her WritingStrides community and how to balance creativity with your career. Ever wish you could hit the reset button for your writing? Perhaps return to the energy and enthusiasm you felt at the start of the year or create a fresh start? You can. 

Alissa Johnson is a nationally published and award winning writer whose work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, The Masters Review, Wilderness News, and Dirt Rag Magazine among other publications. She was associate editor at the Crested Butte News until 2017, and her writing has won awards from the Colorado Press Association and FundsforWriters. She holds an MFA in Creative and Professional Writing from Western Connecticut State University.

Alissa Johnson's website

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Feb 16, 2018

Mike Houtz just signed a deal with Wild Rose Press to publish his first novel, Dark Spiral Down.

The deal wouldn’t have happened had Mike not signed up for one of the key features at every Colorado Gold conference—to pitch to the many agents and editors who fly into Denver every September for the express purpose of meeting new talent.

One thing to led another and Mike signed the deal with Wild Rose Press just a couple of weeks ago.

After a career in medicine, Mike Houtz succumbed to the call to hang up his stethoscope and pursue his other passion as a writer of fast-paced thrillers.

A rabid fan of authors such as Tom Clancy, Brad Taylor, Vince Flynn and Brad Thor, Mike loves series writing with strong characters, fast pacing and international locations.

When not at the keyboard, he can be found on the firing range, coaching youth sports, or trying out the latest dry-fly pattern on a gold medal trout stream.

Mike lives with his wife and two young sons at the foothills of the Rocky Mountains just west of Denver.

Mike Houtz' website 

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Feb 9, 2018

In the words of Pamela Nowak, there are “tough decisions” ahead.

That’s because she and her committee will receive three times as many proposals for workshops at Colorado Gold than she has room to book.

Yes, planning for the 2018 edition of September’s Colorado Gold conference is well underway and that includes determining the topics and presenters for the 70 or so hours of programming that is being selected and organized.

On the podcast, Pam takes us behind the scenes of the process and offers some tips and suggestions how you might put yourself in a good position to be given a slot. You may have a “cute idea,” as she puts it, but you’ll need to give that proposal some real meat.

Pam Nowak, who is co-chairing the 2018 conference with Suzie Brooks, is a former and longtime chair of the conference herself and she is also a past president of RMFW.

And, as you’ll hear, she’s also a dedicated and award-winning writer and she is currently working in a new genre, as you will hear.

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Feb 2, 2018

On Saturday February 17, Jason Evans is leading RMFW’s free monthly workshop and if you have trouble developing and writing your bad guy, this session might be just what you need.

The program is about writing memorable villains and on the podcast we’ve got Jason Evans here for a preview of what he’s going to cover—and exactly how he’ll inspire you to get it right.

Your villain, Jason says, needs to be a “fun house mirror” version of your hero and “great villainy” grows from true pain.

Jason Evans always wanted to be a writer, he just didn’t know it. He grew up in Southern California and taught high school social studies after college until he got married and moved to Denver in 2004.

Jason continued in education until he realized his heart was in fiction. Since 2012 Jason has had several short stories published, ran an online magazine, and became a regular panelist at local conventions. He blogs regularly on his own website and Writers from the Peak, in addition to Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers.

This Spring the WhimsyCon Anthology will be published, giving Jason his first credit as an editor. Jason earned a masters in history in 2012 and, as you’ll find out on the podcast, also has a bit of major news about his publishing career that was announced just this week.

Jason Evans' website.

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Jan 20, 2018

As soon as we turned the corner into 2018, the conference planning for 2018 kicked into gear.

In fact, planning started much earlier but RMFW members and others were notified a couple of weeks ago that they now have the chance to apply to present during one of 70 or so workshop slots that will be offered during 2018 Colorado Gold in September.

That prompted a check-in with conference co-chair Susie Brooks for a quick overview of the workshop proposal process.

It also gave us a chance to catch up with her publishing enterprise, Literary Wanderlust, which has 8 new titles planned on its 2018 publication schedule. Wanderlust is the right word – she’s got a wide variety of titles on the way, from a flash fiction compilation to a fracking romance set in South Africa.

Since 2009, Suzie has served on the board of directors for RMFW and has served for many years as solo conference chair.

She holds a master’s degree in publishing from George Washington University and has many years of editorial experience.

Literary Wanderlust

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Jan 4, 2018

Last summer, Wendy Terrien was named Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers’ Independent Writer of the Year.

In August, she published two novels on the same day. Both were sequels to her first novel, The Rampart Guards, which just happened to be named one of Kirkus Reviews’ Best Books of 2016.

In December, she was elected president of RMFW.

Today, she’s busy working on a new novel and she's got an agent who is preparing to help her land a traditional publishing deal.

In short, Wendy Terrien has a lot going on but she makes it all sound very easy and all quite manageable.

In addition to her novels, Wendy published a short story, “The Fate Stone,” in the award-winning anthology Tick Tock: Seven Tales of Time (March 2016), and “Light” in the award-winning Off Beat: Nine Spins on Song (April 2017), both from Wicked Ink Books.

Wendy graduated from the University of Utah and transplanted to Colorado where she completed her MBA at the University of Denver. She focused her marketing expertise on the financial and technology industries until a career coach stepped in and reminded Wendy of her passion for writing. Wendy began attending writers’ conferences, workshops, and retreats, and she hasn’t stopped yet.

Wendy Terrien's website

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Dec 31, 2017

Jennifer Rose might have just what you need as you begin to ponder your writing goals and plans for 2018.

On Saturday, Jan. 6 Jennifer is presenting RMFW’s free monthly workshop at the Sam Gary Branch library in Denver.

It’s called "Level Up Your Mindset and Productivity."

Jennifer is here on the podcast with a preview of some of the tools and tips she’ll be discussing.

But, wait, there's more. There's also Jennifer's fairly unusual combination of interests – both martial arts and opera – and the publication earlier this year of her first novel, The Book Of Keys. The book is the first in the Twins of Orion series and it's already drawn rave reviews from Kirkus and Booklist.

Jennifer Rose's website

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Dec 17, 2017

Denitta Ward will tell you that she did it all backwards.

But she got on the path to publication earlier this year when took RMFW’s online course about self-publishing, taught by Lisa Price Manifold.

The result? The publication of her first novel, Somewhere Still, in November.

Denitta is a member of the Women's Fiction Writers Association, the Historical Novel Society, and (of course) Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers. She is delighted to be the 100th member of IPAL.

After decades of writing legal briefs and contracts, Denitta picked up her pen and decided she'd write the stories she really wanted to tell - about young women discovering their own resilience in times of societal transition.

In fact, Somewhere Still is set in the Roaring Twenties era in Kansas City and the follow-up jumps ahead three decades to Cuba.

In both cases, however, Denitta is exploring a topic that remains relevant today about the — the “power dynamic” between men and women. Who is writing that paycheck and what are women willing to do for that money?

Denitta Ward's website

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Dec 5, 2017

Pat Stoltey’s fourth novel comes out in just a few short weeks (Dec.20) and it’s been quite a ride.

Revised and revised some more, Pat says that one point she realized she had written the life out of her characters.

So she backed up and started over again until she got it right.

Wishing Caswell Dead is set in the early 1800's in a village on the Illinois frontier. It’s a historical mystery about the evil that hides within a village, one girl who is determined to save herself and her child, and a violent murder no one wants to solve.

Pat Stoltey grew up in east central Illinois so it's not unexpected she would use that part of the country as the setting for her historical mystery, Wishing Caswell Dead.

The Village of Sangamon is not a real place, but Pat says it has become so real to her she's now writing a follow-on story using the same setting. Pat lives in Northern Colorado with her husband Bill, a Scottish Terrier named Sassy, and a bossy brown Tabby known as Katie Cat.

Pat's website

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Nov 26, 2017

This time, a story of going with the flow.

After writing for more than a decade, Kevin Wolf won a major award in a writing contest and the prize included a contract with none other than St. Martin’s Press.

Last month, Kevin Wolf published his second novel, Brokeheart, and he’s with a whole new publisher.

Both books are set in Colorado and both were inspired by locations in the state that stem from Kevin’s own family history, but one story is set in the present and the new one takes us back to the late 19th century with some paranormal elements, but whether with a big house or not-so-big house Kevin is here to tell us what he’s learned along the way.

Brokeheart features frontier newspaper man Kepler arriving in the Colorado mining town in hopes of making a fresh start. As he begins to report the goings on of Brokeheart and the conditions at the mine, he attracts attention from all quarters, from the mysterious European aristocrat who hires him to oversee the construction of a hunting lodge to the unsavory foreman of the Brokeheart mine.

Kevin's website

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Nov 17, 2017

Are you comfortable writing short stories? Have you thought about it, but don’t know how or where to begin?

Saytchyn Maddux-Creech is here to help.

Saytchyn is teaching a 15-day online class called, Write An Amazing Short Story in Two Weeks. The course is being offered online through RMFW-U beginning Dec. 2.

On the podcast, Saytchyn gives a sneak peek at her approach to writing short stories—she’s published about 20—and touches on some of the key ideas she’ll cover in the course. Even if you only have a "crumb" of an idea, she says, you should try the course and give it a go.

Saytchyn Maddux-Creech survived the MFA program at Colorado State University with her love of all things creepy intact. She writes horror, fantasy, and mystery with a literary accent. Her short stories have been published in numerous literary and genre magazines under her own name and the name Sandra Maddux-Creech. You can find her most recent work in Petrichor Machine, Typehouse Literary Review, and Menacing Hedge, as well as in the award-winning RMFW anthology, Found.

Follow Saytchyn Maddux-Creech on Facebook

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Nov 13, 2017

Emily Littlejohn says luck may have played a small role in getting her first novel published, but so did hard work and listening to feedback from experts. As Emily puts it, books are not written in a vacuum.

Inherit the Bones, published at this time last year, was a finalist for the Colorado Book Award. This week, A Season To Lie releases and it also features police detective Gemma Monroe solving murders in the fictional Colorado mountain town of Cedar Valley.

Emily Littlejohn is a former librarian who has been obsessed with mystery and horror novels since she was a child. When she’s not placing her heroine in precarious situations, Littlejohn can be found enjoying the beautiful Colorado mountains with her husband and growing family.

A Season to Lie releases on Tuesday, Nov. 14.

Emily Littlejohn's website.

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Oct 31, 2017

Jayme H. Mansfield found fiction in her own family history.

Rush, her second novel, launches Nov. 1 and it's based on the life of Jayme’s great-great grandmother and the details of her involvement in the Oklahoma Land Run of 1893.

Using original letters from the era and her own research in Oklahoma, Jayme found out that “tall tales” about her ancestor weren’t so tall—and would make for a good novel.

Jayme H. Mansfield is an author, artist, and educator—and feels a bit incomplete when she’s not juggling all three balls. Her award-winning debut novel, Chasing the Butterfly, is a book club favorite and Amazon bestseller.

Jayme lives in Lakewood, Colorado, where she and her husband have survived raising three hungry, hockey-playing sons. When Jayme isn’t writing, she teaches art to children and adults at her long-time art studio, Piggy Toes.

Jayme's website 

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Oct 17, 2017

Jennifer Kincheloe is back on the podcast and she’s got a brand new historical mystery coming out in just a few short weeks.

The first book, The Secret Life of Anna Blanc, was a finalist for a slew of awards and also was winner of the Mystery & Mayhem Award for Historical Mystery. Earlier, it also won the Colorado Gold contest.

So there’s lots of anticipation for book two, The Woman in the Camphor Trunk, debuting in mid-November from Seventh Street Books.

We caught up with Jennifer last week in Toronto where she was attending Bouchercon, the annual mystery conference for writers and readers.

As you will see, writing historical fiction sometimes opens your eyes to things going on in our world today.

Jennifer Kincheloe's website

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Oct 10, 2017

After listening to this episode with historical fiction writer Aimie K. Runyan, you might want to think about keeping an idea file.

When things went flat with her first publisher, Aimie needed a Plan B and she was ready, dipping into a list of concepts she wanted to take from idea stage to full length novel.  

Now, 18 months after her first novel was published, Aimie is less than three months from the launch of book number three, Daughters of the Night Sky. Her readiness, and flexibility, played a major role in keeping her writing career going.

 

Aimie K. Runyan writes to celebrate history’s unsung heroines. She is the author of two previous historical novels: Promised to the Crown, and Duty to the Crown from Kensington Publishing. Her upcoming novels Daughters of the Night Sky and Girls on the Line will release from Lake Union Publishing in January and November of 2018.

Aimie is active as an educator and speaker in the writing community and beyond. She lives in Colorado with her wonderful husband and two (usually) adorable children.

Aimie K. Runyan's website

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Sep 27, 2017

Shawn Harper calls it "the good kind of hurt."

That’s the hurt from hearing a comment at your critique group that means there’s work to be done, that your work in progress is not quite ready for prime time.

On Oct. 7, Shawn is one of four panelists leading RMFW'ss free monthly workshop called Getting the Most Out of Your Critique Group.

On the podcast, Shawn passes along a few pointers and suggestions if you’re thinking of diving into the critique group scene.

And Shawn would tell you it’s a good idea. As he puts it, the process “helps you ways you don’t anticipate.”

Thanks to Shawn’s own critique group, a would-be short story morphed into Shawn’s first novella, Matryoshka Blues, the first in the Average Joe Mysteries. That book is now being expanded into a full-length novel and there’s a second title in the works.

In fact, the title of that book leads to a question about whether a writer needs permission to use a song lyric as a title and stay tuned after the recording for a few thoughts on this topic from an RMFW expert.

In addition to the chat with Shawn, we’ve got a new installment of Writer’s Rehab with Natasha Watts. This time, Natasha is here with some cautionary thoughts about the temptation to summarize conversations.

Follow Shawn on Twitter

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Sep 19, 2017

Episode #100 of the Rocky Mountain Writer podcast comes down to three things: insects, noir and a preview of the upcoming workshop this weekend on bone forensics.

The guest is  writer Jeff Lockwood, who earned a doctorate in entomology and who has worked for 15 years as an insect ecologist at the University of Wyoming.

But Jeff is also a writer of fiction and last year published his first crime novel, Poisoned Justice, featuring ex-cop turned pest exterminator C.V. Riley, who plies his trade in the very noir streets of 1970’s San Francisco.

Jeff has found a way to merge his work in science with his work in humanities. His second novel, Murder on the Fly, comes out later this year.

Jeff is one of two presenters, along with Dr. George Gill, at the upcoming workshop this weekend in Denver regarding bone forensics that is being co-sponsored by RMFW and Rocky Mountain Mystery Writers of America. Dr. Gill has studied bones and crime scenes, both new and old, around the world for many years.

Jeffrey Lockwood's website

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Sep 12, 2017

We last checked in with Kerry Schafer way back in February of 2016 and she was on the phone from her home in Washington State.

This time, we’ve got her for in-person chat, recorded last week at Colorado Gold, RMFW’s big annual three-day writing conference in Denver.

We’re more than 18 months down the road since the last intervew, but Kerry Schafer is as busy as she was back then, with two new titles – World Tree Girl by Kerry Schafer and I Wish You Happy by her alter-ego Kerry Anne King.

Kerry has also started working as a creativity coach and she is here to pass along a few tips, particularly around the attitude with which you approach your work.

Kerry Schafer holds a BA in English from York University and a master degree in counseling psychology from Washington State University. Kerry spends her days working as an RN in a clinic, spinning her tales early in the morning and in the evenings after work.

In addition to the chat with Kerry, we’ve got a new installment of Writer’s Rehab with Natasha Watts. This time, Natasha is here to encourage you to break out your “inner sadist” and try being a bit meaner to your main characters.

Kerry Schafer's website

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Aug 31, 2017

The guest on the podcast this time is the only person in Rocky Mountain Fiction Writers with the title of “dean.”

Peggy Waide is the dean of RMFW University, an online learning program that is offering an increasingly rich series of classes.

In fact, there’s a class coming up in mid-September with Sharon Mignery titled The Art and Craft of Building Great Conflict.

Classes this year have already covered writing the dreaded synopsis, one on writing effective flashbacks, one on writing winning contest entries, and one on turning your novel into a screenplay, among others.

A long-time member of RMFW, Peggy Waide entered her first Regency romance in the Colorado Gold Contest and the judging editor offered her a contract. Peggy published four titles with Leisure Books and is today shopping an amateur sleuth mystery and she’s wrapping up a contemporary romance.

She has served as Vice-President, Pal Rep, Colorado Gold Conference Chair as well as presented workshops at conference and Romance Writers of America.

RMFW-U Online Classes

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