This post, written by Bonnie Waltch, was originally published on Dead Darlings, a blog about novel writing run by alumni of GrubStreet's Novel Incubator program.
Many of us know her from her newsletter, Your Weekly Writing Exercise, chock-full of craft tips, writing exercises, and inspiration; or have used her book, Your Book Starts Here, to plot our stories. We’ve benefitted from her W-structure workshop and participated in her writing retreats. Mary Carroll Moore became a published fiction author in 2009 with her debut novel, Qualities of Light. Her follow-up to …
September 20, 2023 | Bonnie Waltch
Applications for the Spring 2024 Novel Generator with instructor Elizabeth Santiago are now open! The combination of craft instruction, accountability, instructor feedback, and class continuity in the Novel Generator is the key to our writers leaving the program with a finished draft. Have you been on the precipice of the first draft of your novel? Are you ready to take that leap and start writing? This nine-month program is designed for writers of all levels who are in the early stages of novel writing. The application deadline is Monday, December 4.
September 19, 2023 | Info
In addition to online (Zoom and On Demand) classes below, GrubStreet is also hosting in-person classes and events at our space in the Seaport. To see the full list of all our steps in response to Covid-19, including updates about our space and events click here.
We have six thrilling new classes and workshops for you! Looking to explore the strange, the scary, and the unusual this fall? Join us for one of our spook-tacular Halloween-themed classes where the writing magic happens.
Whether you're looking to write the supernatural, craft a haunted house story, or write scary stories that spark important conversations, we've got a class for you. As always, scholarships are available for all of our offerings.
Join us Tuesday, September 19th, from 7:00-8:30pm for our next Craft Talk Series event ‘Writing Grief Through Culture’ with Sarah Chaves.
How do writers talk about grief through a cultural lens? How does one's socio-economic class affect one's grief