Events

Advanced Short Story Workshop
Advanced Short Story Workshop
Map Unavailable

Date/Time
Tuesday, January 21st 2014
6:30 pm - 9:00 pm

Location
WriterHouse

Instructor: Emma Rathbone
Cost: $270 Members | $300 Non-Members
8 Tuesdays, January 21-March 11, 2014 | 6:30 PM-9:00 PM

It can be hard to figure out what makes a piece of fiction succeed. In this workshop we’ll review each other’s work with a view towards pinning it down. We’ll move beyond the nuts and bolts of creative writing, and focus on refining our stories on a deeper level as well as the process of revision. We’ll also read a selection of published short stories as a way into discussions. Space is limited to eight students, who will be selected from the pool of applicants by the instructor. Applicants will submit a five-page excerpt of the short story they wish to work on during the class. Application deadline extended until December 31. After you have been accepted, you will have ten days to submit your payment.

For more information or to register, please visit:
http://writerhouse.org/index.php/writing-class-schedule/writing-classes/1077-advanced-short-story-workshop

Latest Stories

in National

Ford recalls nearly a half-million vehicles

Fresh
ford

Ford has recalled several models, including the Mustang and Taurus, for a power steering problem.

in Entertainment

Want something sold? Get Liam Neeson to pitch it

Fresh
liamneeson

The "Taken" star has edged out fellow Irish actor Pierce Brosnan to be named the most effective celebrity pitchman.

in Entertainment

‘The Shining’ cast reunites for 35th anniersary

Fresh
shining

Members of the cast and crew of classic horror film “The Shining” came together on Tuesday to commemorate the 35th…

in Entertainment

‘Saved by the Bell’ star headed to trial in alleged Christmas stabbing

Fresh
dustindiamond

The actor who portrayed Screech on the hit '90s show faces multiple charges relating to a bar fight.

in National

Storm death toll rises as Houston remains underwater

Fresh
flood

Torrential rains have killed at least 17 people in Texas and Oklahoma, where floods turned streets into rivers and led to about 1,000 calls for help in the fourth-most populous U.S. city.