In this interview, Anne Charnock tells us about the innovative collaboration she is working on with Ada Lovelace Day and The Arthur C. Clarke Award where scientists and fiction writers are brought together to discuss their work.
In this interview, I talk to Ann Morgan about her blog A Year of Reading the World, where she set out to read and review one book each from 196 countries in one year. Find out how she went from being a keen reader embarking on a personal interest project to a (nearly) full time writing career.
In this post, you’ll learn about the basics of using Twitter. You’ll be set up in no time and ready to start taking part in our #women_writers Twitter chats.
Learn about how you can use the Google Adwords Keyword Planner to reverse-engineer your blog posts to make sure you’ll get readers and draw traffic to your website.
In this interview, Alex Reece Abbott tells us about the Hysteria International Writing Competition, an initiative intended to raise awareness of women’s health issues. She tells us about all the support the competition offers for prospective entrants and makes some suggestions about how we can all get involved in promoting this interesting project.
Here are the highlights from our lively chat on science fiction with Anne Charnock, author of Dreams Before the Start of Time. [View the story “Science Fiction by #women_writers” on Storify]
In this interview with Caroline Oakley, we learn about how Honno, the only Welsh women’s press, has succeeded in publishing a continual stream of titles by women over the last thirty years. Caroline, whose career in publishing has included work with Ian Rankin, Michael Moorcock, Tricia Sullivan and Thorne Moore, also provides some insight into how Honno works with its writers.
Our March chat on Poetry by Women Writers was the most visually interesting chat we’ve ever had! We were delighted to see the large number of links to images of books, videos and even whole poems.
In this interview with Franca Simpson, Founder and Director of Calisi Press, we learn about how it feels to throw caution to the wind and start a small press just for Italian women writers in translation.
Laurie Garrison makes sure we’re all aware of the most common (and most galling?) statements made to women writers by sexism deniers. She shows why they’re unfounded and untrue and proposes that we use the online world to show the publishing industry how much we want to read books by women about women.