Sometimes all we need to get through this life is each other.
Teenage misfits Duncan and Madison discover they share two secrets in common: they both have super powers, and neither is very good at staying out of trouble.
It doesn't make much sense to write if people will never want to read your work. But even if the work is amazing, how do you get people to check it out? Here are 3 easy tips to help answer that question.
London is a poem by William Blake, published in Songs of Experience in 1794. It is one of the few poems in Songs of Experience that does not have a corresponding poem in Songs of Innocence.
A quick lesson on peace at a beautiful mountain temple.
A heart dog is the once in a life time dog who you really connect with. Few people get to experience this kind of connection with an animal, but when they do, it's truly beautiful.
To be a writer, you must live like a writer. But is that even a thing?
Set during the American Civil War, "An Occurrence at Owl Creek" is Bierce's most famous short story. It was first published in the San Francisco Examiner in 1890. It then appeared in Bierce's 1891 collection Tales of Soldiers and Civilians.
They say the worst thing you can do is let relationship problems fester. Instead, you should fix the issues as soon as possible—before it's too late.
Sometimes the journey is worth the danger. Even if that means dying on a frozen mountain.
Keep turning the page and you'll eventually reach the end.
A mysterious cowboy named Reno shows up in the booming silver mining town of Crooked Creek. A card game goes about as badly as it can and Reno runs afoul of the local powers-that-be. Rescued from death in the desert by a local Indian Tribe, for their own purposes, Reno is sent on a mission of vengeance as more than a man, but less than human.
Just a quick update on what we've been up to as of late and some future plans.
Writing a novel is an amazing feat, and so is getting picked up by a publisher. But do you know how to make the lengthy publishing process go faster?
"To Helen" is the first of two poems to carry that name written by Edgar Allan Poe. The 15-line poem was written in honor of Jane Stanard, the mother of a childhood friend. It was first published in the 1831 collection Poems of Edgar A. Poe.
How long can we be brave in the face of unending anguish?