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chekov’s bear arms, or “does the gun have to go off in act three?”
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spoon knife 2: test chamber https://www.amazon.com/spoon-knife-test-chamber-anthology-ebook/dp/b06y4d184g
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sneak preview: novel https://danialexis.net/2017/05/04/sneak-preview-novel/
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how the autistic academic got her sci-fi writing groove back. https://folks.pillpack.com/how-the-autistic-academic-got-her-sci-fi-writing-groove-back/
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uncategorized https://danialexis.net/category/uncategorized/
older posts https://danialexis.net/page/2/
how to (almost but not quite) write a successful query letter https://danialexis.net/2017/05/26/how-to-almost-but-not-quite-write-a-successful-query-letter/
punch the sun!: maximizing your future today https://danialexis.net/2017/05/22/punch-the-sun-maximizing-your-future-today/
chekov’s bear arms, or “does the gun have to go off in act three?” https://danialexis.net/2017/05/04/chekovs-bear-arms-or-does-the-gun-have-to-go-off-in-act-three/
sneak preview: novel https://danialexis.net/2017/05/04/sneak-preview-novel/
two new contributions https://danialexis.net/2017/05/04/two-new-contributions/
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dani alexis hard work shows up skip to content homeabout portfolio ← older posts how to (almost but not quite) write a successful query letter posted on 26 may 2017 by dani alexis the f stands for effort. (image: a capital letter “f” in a circle, written in red ink on a piece of notebook paper.) as an established blogger in a relatively niche community, i get the occasional query email from folks who are looking for platforms to publish their writing. occasionally, these are targeted, thoughtful, and demonstrate that the writer actually read my blog. most of the time, however, they’re…not. i got one this morning. in many ways, it’s a good, solid query letter – but it’s got one fatal flaw. the letter (with identifying details redacted) reads as follows: hi, as a homeschooling mom to a child on the autism spectrum, i found your site to be very educational, helpful, and interesting. i noticed that you have a newsletter, and i wondered if you’re open to taking guest submissions for it. if so, i’d love to write something for your subscribers. you can find samples of my writing on my site, [web url]. i can write on a number of topics, including offering engaging lesson plans and activities that work well for children with special needs, advice for parents as their child with special needs starts school for the first time, advice for parents of teens with special needs (especially those on the autism spectrum), tips for parents on educating their community on their child’s needs and how to serve them best, and more. if you’re open to receiving an outside submission, please let me know, and please send along any guidelines you have. for example, i always like to include helpful resources in my writing and would just want to make sure that’s ok. hope to hear from you soon, but if i don’t, i look forward to learning more from your awesome website. thank you, [prospective writer] first, let’s talk about what’s right with this letter. 1.  it’s clear, consistent, and legible. surprisingly, many “writers” querying publications – including my blog and the press at which i work – don’t get this far. this query is expressed in standardized, written english that makes its purpose and the connection between its ideas clear. i completely believe this writer has had some success in the business, and that this writer’s work would be read and enjoyed by others. 2. it’s reasonably targeted. i write a blog about being autistic and about the autistic community. the query is from a parent who wants to write about autism-related topics from that perspective. this writer has clearly done enough homework to notice that our interests in a particular subject area overlap (and maybe even enough homework to notice that advice by/for/from/to parents is an area i don’t cover much). 3. it contains a clear call to action. specifically, “please let me know, and please send along any guidelines….” this writer doesn’t wait for me to guess how to accept this query. instead, the query itself tells me exactly what to do. in most cases, if you can hit these three points in a query letter, you can land a writing gig. queries don’t have to be long. in fact, they shouldn’t be; they should be short, straight, and to the point.  the elements of a good query letter are all here: polite greeting. who is this writer? what can they do for the publication? what should i do in order to start that process? polite closing. nevertheless, this one’s getting rejected. here’s why: 1. i don’t have a newsletter. “on the autism spectrum” in the first sentence grated on me a bit (more on that below), but the fatal blow was the start of the second sentence. “i noticed you have a newsletter….” no, i don’t. this writer is asking to write for a publication that literally does not exist – and, in so doing, clearly demonstrated that they sent me a form letter instead of actually reading my blog. this mistake alone was enough to get the query rejected, but the following two things are also wrong with this letter. 2. pathologizing and weasel language. one of the main focuses of my blogging is the use of language surrounding autism. in particular, my blog champions the use of “autistic” to describe people and “autistic” to describe the community and culture those people are developing. “on the autism spectrum,” while considered very polite in general discourse, gets the side-eye when it comes from anyone who has claimed to be reading my (“awesome”) blog. see also: “special needs.” my blog also takes a pro-neurodiversity approach to language, which means that i strongly prefer not to describe autistic people’s needs as “special.” this, too, is something that would be very obvious to anyone who read my work. having to explain these to a writer, especially when that writer has already claimed to be reading my work, takes more effort than it’s worth. the pro-neurodiversity blogosphere is full of fantastic writers, some of whom i have hosted as guest bloggers before, and some of whom i’m sure i will host in the future. why should i waste my time explaining things these writers already know? besides, i don’t have a newsletter. the form of this query letter is great. unfortunately, this is one of those instances where 90 percent won’t cut it, because the missing 10 percent is the part that really matters: the part where the writer demonstrates they actually understand what the publication is about. this writer is not a good fit for my blog (or my non-existent newsletter). “not a good fit” is, of course, the stock rejection reason throughout the publishing industry. usually, it means one of two things: either (1) the publisher has decided that the amount of work they’ll have to do to edit or remediate the submitted piece is simply not worth it, or (2) the submitted piece is not going to resonate with the audience they’ve built. “not a good fit” feels subjective and opaque, and thus unfair. but it’s avoidable. it’s avoidable by making sure you actually understand the publication’s goals and core audience before sending a query. remember, every publisher, no matter their size, is reading your query letter with one question in mind: “what’s in this for us?” the answer they want to see is “i can write you a thing you can easily publish that your readers will like and pay for.” make sure you provide that answer (though, as always, show rather than tell). shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized punch the sun!: maximizing your future today posted on 22 may 2017 by dani alexis image: silhouette of a colorguard performer with flag, punching the sun. this morning, i taught seven eighth-graders–none of whom had ever touched a flag before–how to drop spin. as everyone in the colorguard world knows (and everyone else can deduce from seeing it done), drop spinning isn’t a world-class skill. in fact, it’s a fundamental. it’s darn near the first thing everyone learns to do with a flag. in the world of colorguard, drop spins aren’t so much punching the sun as they are taking a breath: you’re gonna do thousands of them just as a basic function. these kids have a week to go from “never touched a flag before” to “can compete with the veterans in the high school guard” for six open slots on that team.  so why did i start with drop spins? simple: it was the one element i could teach today that would have the biggest impact on their performance one week from today. colorguard instructors put a lot of emphasis on the drop spin because it teaches a lot of fundamentals at once: pacing, hand and arm placement, muscle isolation, and (when done marching or while marking time) hand/eye/foot coordination and rhythm.  it also looks good when it’s together, which is why so many parade routines are centered on it. granted: i wrote their parade/tryout routine, so i know that it’s chock-full of drop spins. i’m also choreographing the fall show, so i know they’re going to need the skills drop spins teach. i’m also not interested in wasting time. between coaching colorguard, taking on freelance projects for clients, editing several books a year for autonomous press (the first of my 2017 batch, spoon knife 2: test chamber, is out now), writing a novel a year, and spending time with my awesome family, i don’t have a lot of procrastination time. and i don’t get any more time than everyone else gets (believe it or not, i also eat three meals a day, exercise daily, and sleep eight hours a night). what i’ve learned to do is to use the time i have more efficiently, by asking this one question: what can i do right now that will get me closest to x goal? “x” is always the goal in question, whether that’s increasing my freelance income, getting a bunch of newbies spinning together, or expanding my readership. this morning, that was skipping basics like the 27 points in favor of teaching my new colorguard candidates how to drop spin. this afternoon, it’s going to be sitting down and writing a thousand words. (for authors, “what can i do now that will get me closest to my goal?” is almost always “sit down and write.” the fact that “sit down and write” is also the hardest thing we do is not a coincidence.) for solid long-term growth, start by setting your five-year goal. write it in present tense: “i make $50,000 per year in book royalties.” “i have an agreement to turn my novel into a film.” “i am the director of a scholastic open-class guard that just placed in the top five at dayton.” whatever your goal is. write it on a post-it note. stick it above your desk. or on your dashboard. or on your treadmill. someplace you’re going to see it every day. when you have to decide how to spend your time–what project to do next, whether to say “yes” to an offer, and so on–ask, “is this the one thing i can do today that will get me closest to my goal?” if so, get on it. ask yourself: “if i could do only one thing today that would get me closer to my goal, would this be it?” “if i can only spend 30 minutes today on my goal, what will get me closest to that goal in that short amount of time?” “if i doubled my goal (make $100,000, turn two novels into films, direct a world class guard, etc.), what one thing today would get me closest to that goal?” there’s a place in life for netflix and chill–but to reach your goals, make sure it’s after you’ve done that one thing. shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized chekov’s bear arms, or “does the gun have to go off in act three?” posted on 4 may 2017 by dani alexis if you’re going to show the audience a friendly monster in act one, he had better have an adorable temper tantrum in act two. (image: fizzgig the muppet from the dark crystal, a brown ball of fur with his mouth open, showing multiple rows of very sharp teeth. the background is full of “aaaaaaa”, representing his screaming.) author anton chekhov gave variations on the following writing advice several times during his life: “remove everything that has no relevance to the story. if you say in the first chapter that there is a rifle hanging on the wall, in the second or third chapter it absolutely must go off. if it’s not going to be fired, it shouldn’t be hanging there.” this morning, i had a conversation with several other people about putting this into practice. a writer friend (and one of the luminous poetry authors in spoon knife 2: test chamber) is writing a fiction piece in which a gun appears on a mantlepiece in act one. the author wanted to know: does it have to go off in act three? the answer: yes and no. chekhov’s advice isn’t literally about firing guns. it’s about making sure you don’t make the audience look at anything without explaining, at some point, why you made them look at it. with a gun, the easiest way to explain why you made the audience look at the gun in act one is to shoot somebody later in the plot. but it’s not the only thing you can do with a gun. take, for example, my upcoming novel. one of the two pov characters carries not one gun, but two – everywhere. he’s always got a sidearm and a smaller weapon jammed into his boot. in the novel, the reader sees both of these guns in the very first chapter. neither one is fired, though. instead, the fact the guns were drawn but not fired (a) says something about the character’s personality (he’s kind of paranoid), (b) says something about the circumstances of his job (he probably should be), and (c) foreshadows several interactions that take place later in the book. in act two, we see this character’s guns again, briefly – when he’s frisked for them. here, more character-building is taking place. losing his weapons makes the character feel more vulnerable, right at the very point of the plot in which he feels it is most important that he not be vulnerable. finally, in act three, the character fires a gun. ironically, it’s not one of the two guns he was toting around in the previous acts! he’s lost both of those–turns out he was wrong about which part of the plot he would most need to not be vulnerable at. but the appearance of the guns in act one and the loss of them temporarily in act two have both led up to this moment. we saw the guns; we saw them disappear; now we see a gun (but not those guns) fired. firing the gun is just one way to explain to the audience why you made them look at the gun in previous acts, though. it’s by far the easiest, but there are plenty of other options, depending on your plot. maybe the gun is a family antique that was stolen and finally returned to its owner (or used for another nefarious purpose). maybe the gun jams at a crucial moment. maybe someone gets pistol-whipped instead of shot. and so on. oh, and when you first introduce the gun in act one? make it do double duty. don’t just say “and by the way, this dude has a gun.” for example, in my friend’s “gun on the mantlepiece” scenario, the author might reveal the presence of the gun on the mantlepiece by mentioning it as a detail the protagonist notices while they are hanging out in the room, waiting for the antagonist to show up. the protagonist might draw certain conclusions about the antagonist from the presence of the gun. these conclusions might or might not be correct (i use “not correct” a lot in my work). then, the gun drops out of the plotline. when it resurfaces, it should do so in a way that reveals whether or not the protagonist’s conclusions in act one were correct, in addition to doing whatever it’s supposed to be doing in act three (killing someone, jamming so that the shooter is now in even more peril, whatever). that’s a lot of work for one gun. in good fiction, though, everything does a lot of work. the kind of novels people read over and over, the kind they recommend to their friends, are the ones in which readers notice something new every time they read–because everything in the book is doing double or triple duty. shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized sneak preview: novel posted on 4 may 2017 by dani alexis i’m spending today looking over the notes from proofreading. the finished novel appears in june, but until then, please enjoy this sneak preview. when richard hayek was eight years old, he had rescued a kitten. it was a scrawny, mud-covered thing, staggering down one side of the alley he cut through on his way home from school most days. the kitten had black patches around its eyes; richard was nursing a black eye. they were both alone, both crying, both hungry. it was a perfect match. after an evening spent scouring the water-stained reference books his father had once rescued from a dumpster, he named the kitten koshka. having never raised another living creature before, the boy promptly set about offering it every scrap of food on the place. koshka developed a liking for protein supplement bars and a fierce loyalty to the human who had saved her. koshka’s death, the year he started graduate school, wasn’t the first time hayek had lost someone he cared about. but it was the hardest. she’d gotten listless, at first. at twenty-one years old she was sleeping more than usual, her eyes and ears too aged to let her make her way as a hunter any longer. but those eyes, which had always been alert and watchful, glazed over. she shook her head more often, forlornly, dizzily. at times she would stare past him, as if she couldn’t tell he was there. then her motor skills began to give out. twice he was woken in the night by a scrambling sound and a thump, as she tried to jump onto the low bed beside him only to crash into the side railing and land messily on the floor. he built her an ersatz stepladder from textbooks, but when she stumbled and collapsed off the side of the pile one evening, he moved his mattress and pillow to the floor. one day, she didn’t get out of his bed at all. she soiled it, instead, and her large eyes and downcast ears were enough to keep him from scolding her. he cleaned up the bedding and the cat, gently, as best he could, then laid plastic sheeting across the foot of the bed and folded the blanket – now “hers” – over it. he took the blanket down to the laundry in his ramshackle apartment building and washed it every time she soiled it, as many as six times a day. he fed her by hand, what little she would eat, and stroked her ears. she purred constantly. the ending came quickly after that. when he woke up in the morning, her hind feet were gone. not missing but limp, frozen, as if they were no longer attached to the rest of her body. he canceled the class he was to teach and sat with her, reading, petting her every time she mewed for him. her voice had gotten high-pitched, lost, afraid. the limpness crept up her body. by mid-morning she’d lost control of her tail; by lunchtime, which neither of them observed, her entire lower body. when sunset came she could no longer reach out a front foot to grasp his finger, which had long been one of her favorite games. he laid down beside her that night knowing he wouldn’t be able to sleep until she did, and perhaps not after that. ten minutes later she closed her eyes, wheezed twice, and was still. it was the first time he had cried since his father’s death. he hadn’t cried since. he also hadn’t thought about that day since. at least, not any more than he could help. but today, he couldn’t stop. the ridged metal surface of the floor jabbed at him as he lay on his back, examining the ship’s computer core. above him, bundles of glowing optic cable hung limply and a forlorn data node blinked red. beyond that the core stretched away into a densely-packed darkness, three decks high, only a faint whirring and the sharp close smell of warm metal to tell him it was running at all. that, and he was still breathing. barely. inside the core, he was tolerably warm. outside it, in the rest of the ship, the temperature had dropped to a crisp seven degrees. the crew were going about their business in snowsuits, blankets, gloves and hats. even their captain had donned an old overcoat, her one concession to the predicament facing her crew. the iss jemison was dying. it was the only explanation hayek could find that made sense, the only metaphor that fit. her functions were shutting down one by one, had been for weeks, ever since they’d attempted to integrate a new analytical processing core, a bit of alien tech picked up at a salvage yard near alpha centauri. no. before that. they’d added the processor because they’d lost its predecessor, another bit of salvage that looked to be devori. he couldn’t blame the new unit. it had never worked. it had fused to the ef network and he didn’t know how to remove it, but it hadn’t caused the cascade of failures as near as he could tell. but he also couldn’t fix it. he couldn’t talk to a tangle of wires attached to a plastic box, and talking was about the only thing he was good at. which left no one to blame but himself. hayek scowled and wedged one large hand into the node, fishing for the dangling ends of the data cable. he reconnected them, bracing himself for the small, biting shocks that told him the connections were working. they didn’t come. he blinked and looked up. the pulsing red light on the front face of the data node had faded away. the unit was dark. shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized two new contributions posted on 4 may 2017 by dani alexis i’ve been busy elsewhere on the web recently! here are my two newest pieces: for blogging against disablism day 2017: disability and “can’t,” on the line between “can’t” and “won’t,” and what barriers to access really look like. you can also catch me in folks magazine, to whom i gave an interview a few months ago: how the autistic academic got her sci-fi writing groove back.  (yes, that’s my tos dress. yes, i am a huge nerd.) shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized disability visibility project and disabled writers (including me) discuss author pay and publishing ethics posted on 20 december 2016 by dani alexis check it out: #crippingthemighty 1 year later: disabled writers on publishing – http://wp.me/p4h7t1-n5o shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized sci fi, satire, and more: join my patreon posted on 12 december 2016 by dani alexis in 2009, i started writing marketing copy for a living.  it pays the bills, but it’s not all that exciting to write, and it certainly doesn’t captivate, inspire, or entertain the way my decades of non-paid fiction, satire, and short stories have. eight years in, i’ve decided it’s time for a change.  it’s time for me to be able to produce more of the stuff you love to write. that’s why i’m now on patreon: http://www.patreon.com/danialexis i call it the practical joke universe – a place where i can produce science fiction and other flights of fancy, hone the delicious satire you’ve seen here and at field notes on allistics, and share writing advice and commentary on a wide range of topics. and you’re invited. what do you get out of it?  by supporting my patreon at any level – even $1 per month – you get access to all the members-only content.  kick in more and you get special content and even some autpress swag. what do i get out of it?  another brick in the wall of my eventual getting to write fiction and blog full-time.  we’ll be moving this blog to the neurodiversity matters network in a few months; my first science fiction novel, nantais, comes out in 2017. the more support i get, the more time i can spend updating this blog regularly and producing more of the stuff y’all actually want to read, instead of marketing crap y’all would rather avoid. this blog, as well as autistic academic, will keep rolling ahead as usual – which is to say, they’ll be updated when i feel like i have something to say.  but if you want to see more than just autism commentary, and you want to see it more regularly, head over to patreon.  i’ll see you there! shareclick to share on twitter (opens in new window)share on facebook (opens in new window)click to share on google+ (opens in new window)click to share on tumblr (opens in new window)click to share on pinterest (opens in new window)click to print (opens in new window)click to email (opens in new window)click to share on linkedin (opens in new window)click to share on reddit (opens in new window)like this:like loading... posted in uncategorized ← older posts about the blog academic, attorney, editor, and former professor of english discusses writing, literary theory, and items of general nerditude. sometimes cats! email subscription enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. join 457 other followers recent posts how to (almost but not quite) write a successful query letter punch the sun!: maximizing your future today chekov’s bear arms, or “does the gun have to go off in act three?” sneak preview: novel two new contributions dani alexis create a free website or blog at wordpress.com. dani alexis create a free website or blog at wordpress.com. post to cancel send to email address your name your email address cancel post was not sent - check your email addresses! email check failed, please try again sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email. %d bloggers like this:


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