Agent Interviews

I was a Contributing Editor for the blog, Guide to Literary Agents, over at WritersDigest.com.

For more than 90 years, Writer’s Digest has been publishing books, magazines, competitions, conferences and distance education materials for writers who want to polish their skills and hone their craft. The Guide to Literary Agents Blog is one of biggest blogs in publishing and it receives over 100,000 page views monthly.

I want to help you find the agent you’re looking for. That’s why I’ve listed my Literary Agent Interviews here. These interviews hold amazing insider tips perfect for any writer who’s looking to break into publishing:
-Covers non-fiction book proposals, chapter one mistakes, and how writers can build their platform.
-Covers non-fiction books, YA, and query pet peeves
-Covers a wide-range of fiction and nonfiction as well as how the role of an agent is changing.
-Covers Young Adult, Middle Grade, Children’s books, and when authors can expect to get paid.
-Covers women’s fiction, commercial fiction, YA as well as self-publishing
-Covers almost everything you could think of and he discusses the YA future market.
-Covers a multitude of books with, “writing that has depth,” and what writers are doing wrong at conferences
-Covers literary, commercial fiction, especially YA, urban fantasy, multicultural fiction, and women’s fiction
-Covers commercial fiction and nonfiction as well as discusses why she loves working with first-time authors
-Covers nonfiction works and YA, thriller, international fiction categories and 3 tips for writing YA
-Covers Mystery/thriller, SF/fantasy, romance, YA, memoir, humor, pop culture and more plus 3 tips for effective crime fiction
-Covers young adult, middle grade books, and picture books nonfiction and fiction (especially literary fiction) and author platform
-Covers  literary fiction, commercial fiction, YA, smart thrillers, historical fiction, and why you should be in a writing group
-Covers almost everything in terms of fiction and what he is looking for in terms of dark fiction
-Covers middle grade and YA novels in a range of genres as well as one thing she’s sick of seeing in queries
-Covers many nonfiction categories and fiction historical, thriller, mystery/crime as well as discussing traditional publishing and self-publishing

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