Let's Write a Short Story! [NOOK Book]

Overview

Let’s Write a Short Story! is an eBook about the process of writing and publishing short stories. The book will guide you through the process of researching publications, writing your story, editing, and submitting your work to literary magazines.

It’s also a primer in how to make a career in fiction writing. If you’ve ever wanted to be a writer, this book will help get you ...
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Let's Write a Short Story!

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Overview

Let’s Write a Short Story! is an eBook about the process of writing and publishing short stories. The book will guide you through the process of researching publications, writing your story, editing, and submitting your work to literary magazines.

It’s also a primer in how to make a career in fiction writing. If you’ve ever wanted to be a writer, this book will help get you started.

Let’s Write a Short Story! won’t just give you the information you need. It will challenge you to take the next step in becoming a writer and help you get your writing published.

Let’s Write a Short Story! will help take your dreams of a writing career and turn them into practical steps toward achieving those dreams. If you’ve ever wanted to see your name in print, this book will help you.

We will talk about:

Why all the great writers started with short stories, and why you should to.
How to build a fiction platform with short stories rather than just another blog.
How short stories are structured differently than novels.
What theme to write about to give you a greater shot at being published.
How to break through your writer’s block when you get stuck.
How to submit your short stories to literary magazines (and which ones you should submit to)

Short stories have traditionally been the training grounds for writers learning the craft. Writers like Stephen King, Ernest Hemingway, and even Mark Twain didn’t start out writing novels. They learned the art of fiction by writing short stories.

Short stories can make your career. Maybe it’s time to stop slaving away at novels and learn how to write and publish short stories.
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Editorial Reviews

Jeff Goins
Few people understand the art of fiction writing as well as my friend Joe Bunting. He is a constant encouragement to both aspiring and established authors, and this book is no different. Full of practical examples and exercise, Let's Write a Short Story is what you need to produce your first or fiftieth piece of fiction. I've wanted to write a short story for a while, but wanting and writing are not the same. With Joe's help, I just might do it.
Max Dubinsky
Bunting proves the art of the short story is not only far from dead, but can also breathe life into the career of the writer. He shares the secrets hidden in plain sight of getting published, and most importantly, teaches the writer two critical tools of the craft: how to be at peace and how to rest. Two things I believe every writer needs in his arsenal.
CS Lakin
Many writing craft books are hard to assimilate, but not Joe Bunting’s Let’s Write a Short Story! If you love to write fiction and have a story in your mind but don’t know what to do with it, this very approachable and lighthearted book will give you all the tools you need—from concept to publication—to get create a strong, compelling story. And it’s a fun read. Makes me want to start a new story right now!
Elizabeth S Craig
Joe Bunting presents a well-organized, thoughtful guide filled with tips that all writers will find useful. Both inexperienced and seasoned writers will find "Let's Write a Short Story!" a valuable resource for crafting a story from start to finish.
C. Hope Clark
This book is an excellent primer for those wondering where to start developing their writing talent, and I love the links and resources offered, to include where to submit that finely tuned story once completed. Painless and simple, let Joe's book walk you through the world of the short story and motivate you to pen a weekly tale, teaching you to take baby steps then more as you become a writer of substance.
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Product Details

  • BN ID: 2940014911832
  • Publisher: The Write Practice
  • Publication date: 8/17/2012
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 167,540
  • File size: 338 KB

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 5
( 58 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(49)

4 Star

(6)

3 Star

(2)

2 Star

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1 Star

(1)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 58 Customer Reviews
  • Posted August 22, 2012

    I¿ll cut to the chase: this book made me believe I could actuall

    I’ll cut to the chase: this book made me believe I could actually write
    short stories. That’s rather significant. I’m an author. I love to
    write, and I love to read. In my life, however, I’ve never successfully
    written a short story. Quote from page 85: "The hardest part of
    getting over writer’s block is to realize you’re blocked. Once you know
    you’re sick, it’s pretty easy to cure yourself. You just have to allow
    yourself to write the worst sentence in the world." I didn’t even
    know that description was me. I’ve written chapters. I’ve written bits
    that bloomed into huge books without my permission. I’ve created
    half-finished plots with terrific potential, only to watch them die as
    if they were roses and I had a brown thumb. Honesty time: I’d really
    given up on the idea that I could write short stories. I was a novelist,
    and that was that. Or so I thought until I read this book. Joe does
    make it clear what you’re up against. The short story market is tough.
    It’s wicked tough (if you’ll pardon my New England-ese), and heading
    into this with unrealistic hopes will hurt you. HOWEVER, that does not
    mean there is no hope, or that short stories are out of our league.
    Quite the opposite. Joe actually convinced me writing short stories is
    good for me. How about that for wild? You want practical advice? Wow,
    does this book have it. Joe hits everything from submission practice to
    “how to show, not tell” tricks. He goes over grammar and description,
    the psychology of writer’s blocks to cover letters. He touches on
    platform and delves into purpose. He even talks about when to STOP
    submitting – everything needs a break someteimes. Yup. Buy it. This
    book rocks. You can learn more about it at his site, The Write Practice,
    and as of this review, you can pick it up online at Barnes and Noble or
    Amazon. Hopefully, you’ll find it as encouraging as I did.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 21, 2012

    I love this book! Joe Bunting does a fantastic job of explaining

    I love this book! Joe Bunting does a fantastic job of explaining the
    “do’s” and “don’ts” of writing quality short stories and how writing
    them is today’s key to building your platform and career. In an
    easy-to-read, clear style he takes you from the “why” and “how” of
    writing a short story all the way to the publishing process. As a new
    writer, the most helpful part of the book to me was that he provided
    writing samples to further illustrate the tips that were being
    explained. Rather than just telling you what to do to improve your short
    story writing, Joe Bunting shows you (which, by the way, is one of his
    valuable pieces of advice- don’t just tell your story, show it.)
    “Let’s Write a Short Story!” also provides helpful tips on getting rid
    of writer’s block, editing, improving your chances of getting published
    (along with a recommended list of literary magazines to begin submitting
    your work to) and an experienced look at what’s needed to begin building
    that all-mighty platform. The most helpful and motivating book I’ve
    read on writing thus far! So motivating, in fact, that I actually
    stopped reading at one point to start writing something that just
    couldn’t wait to come out! I will definitely be referring to this book
    again and again! Thanks for the inside look at how it’s done!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 21, 2012

    As a blogger and an aspiring writer, Joe Bunting's , 'Let's Writ

    As a blogger and an aspiring writer, Joe Bunting's , 'Let's Write a
    Short Story' has been one of the most helpful and inspiring books I have
    read. The book begins with realistic advice on how difficult it is to
    get published and then continues to encourage you to submit your stories
    anyway. It even includes step by step advice on how to format your short
    story for submission. At first I felt daunted by the idea of of writing
    a short story as I had never written one before, but as I read further,
    Joe's encouraging voice and passion for the craft eased my concerns.
    Every chapter holds invaluable advice, helpful tips (including writing
    prompts) and information on how to improve your writing. Before I was
    even half way through the book my first short story was already forming
    in the back of my mind. 'Let's Write a Short Story' has removed all
    doubts and fears I have had in the past of growing from blogger to
    writer and has reminded me what a privilege it is to be a writer. In Joe
    Bunting's words, "Writers are uniquely gifted to find meaning for
    themselves and to help others find meaning....every story matters to the
    person living it". This is the book to read if you believe stories matter.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 21, 2012

    Practical, inspirational, DO-ABLE.

    I have (ahemmm) 121 books about writing. No. Now, I have 122 books about writing. A few have been very inspiring, some have been entertaining, some have been so full of pompous "holding forth" I never finished them.

    This book has the most concise writing advice I've ever read. It provides interlocking steps, some practical, some humorous, some inspiring. But the whole cloth of the book makes ME believe I can do this. I CAN write short stories. It makes me WANT to write short stories. It gives me a feeling of that I CAN take charge of my writing aspirations, and now those will feature short stories!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 20, 2012

    Whether you write every day or once a month when the mood strike

    Whether you write every day or once a month when the mood strikes, there
    are lessons you can learn from this idea-packed book. Not only about
    your writing style and workflow, but about the kinds of characters you
    create, the situations you place them in, and therefore, who you are.
    Short stories are simply a different medium for your talents, but Joe
    Bunting makes them seem like so much more. Pick this book up now – I
    promise you won’t put it down until you’re done.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 20, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    "Let¿s Write a Short Story!" by Joe Bunting is an insp

    "Let’s Write a Short Story!" by Joe Bunting is an inspiring
    and informative resource for anyone interested in writing. This clear
    and concise handbook focuses exclusively on short stories, offering
    effective writing strategies, simple editing suggestions, and standard
    submission guidelines. Bunting compacts an amazing amount of useful
    information into an easy-to-read, no-nonsense format. Complete with two
    appendices and endnotes, this is a book that I will return to repeatedly
    for reference and encouragement. I highly recommend "Let’s Write a
    Short Story!" for anyone who has always wanted to write, but never
    really known where to start, and also for those who have published in
    other genres and want to hone their craft or expand their platform.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 20, 2012

    I Also Recommend:

    The Nuts & Bolts of Short Story Writing

    Joe's easy to read and engaging style will make even the neophyte believe they have a chance at writing something worth reading. He kicks things off by quickly dispelling any possible myths by detailing the cold, hard facts about short story publishing, but then immediately sets about outlining exactly what the aspirant writer needs do in order to progress from rejection slip to check.

    Joe covers everything from the different publications one can approach, writing do's and don'ts, submission guidelines, writing groups to look to for support and encouragement and more. But I think what I liked best was his firm call to action: Commit to writing a short story now! In other words, give 'em horns or go home. A must have for anyone who has ever dreamt of writing more than just your average blog post or article.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 20, 2012

    Let's Write a Short Story! is a call to action and a guide throu

    Let's Write a Short Story! is a call to action and a guide through the
    process of writing short stories and ultimately getting them published.
    By explaining the all-present elements in a short story, styles, to
    pitching them to various literary magazines/journals (including a list
    of popular ones and their guidelines), this is an invaluable resource
    for any writer, both professional, freelance or hobbyist. Do you need
    a reason to start writing short stories? Perhaps you're not sure how to
    start about it? This book offers all that and more: even pitching your
    story and stamping the envelope.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted August 19, 2012

    I just read Joe Bunting's book, and he refused to give me an exc

    I just read Joe Bunting's book, and he refused to give me an excuse. I
    had many reasons for not writing short stories: I didn't have time. I
    didn't know how to improve my skills. And even if I could, I had no idea
    where to send my little creations. But "Let's Write a Short
    Story" took me to task on each point. The introduction includes
    these words: "If you're reading this book I want you to promise me
    something. You have to promise to write and submit a short story to a
    literary magazine." And with those words, Coach Joe was all over
    me. He insisted on frequent, short practices, suggesting writing prompts
    and simple goals. He provided me with helpful resources at every step,
    including links to vast libraries of magazines that accept submissions.
    His training was purposeful from start to finish, and his advice was
    only obvious after I read it. This book does not contain intricate
    literary theory for English graduate students. It contains no magic
    formulas for getting published. What it does contain is a practical
    brand of hope for storytellers like me: "if you are faithful to
    sharpen your skills, you can share your stories with the world. Here's how..."

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 11, 2013

    A Very Craftful Writing

    Mr. Bunting I think has written a book that cuts through the crap or what I refer to as the authoritative establishment. This book is the nuts and bolts needed to write a short story or any kind of story. It is not a step by step manual on how to write. The author assumes one thing, that you can or will try to write something and understand the basic concepts of how to write...

    Which is an aspect that I liked about the book. It' s not an english textbook on the art of grammar. In fact, the author basically doesn't care if you follow the rules and actually encourages you to try and break the rules. What the author cares about is #1, that you write something and #2, that you submit it to somebody for publishing. Those two basic concepts are why so many people consider themselves writers but nobody has ever heard of them? Because they believe they can write and have so many ideas but all of thise amazing novels remain in their heads and never make it to paper. And for those of you who know me and read this review, please do not use my own words against me! At least I have found the time to write a review...

    The author encourages all would be writers to actually "write" something, anything in fact, and that they try to make it available to others so that we can enjoy the fruits of their labors as readers. And in that regard, this book is an easy to read, easy to understand, and provides the primary tools to get started and try to get published. Would you rather be a writer who is always working on a novel or a writer waiting to get the novel you've already written...published?

    I appreciated this book and I think if you are an aspiring writer you will find the primary tools needed to get started. The story and the writing is always up to you. The author simply gives you the tools and direction needed if you really want to write and get published. A great and simple book!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 26, 2013

    Let's Write a Short Story Review While most of the information

    Let's Write a Short Story Review

    While most of the information provided in this book is available online, it was nice to see it brought together in one place. I thought the content of this book was informative. Throughout the book, useful links are suggested, and I think these links should be live hyperlinks. People are more apt to visit these sites if it is a simple one-click process. The section which addresses submissions includes submission by mail, which is rarely ever used anymore, so I'm not sure how relevant that portion is.
    I did notice some formatting issues such as different fonts within certain words (an example is on pg. 3, in `Bradbury') and I thought the TOC would have been more useful with hyperlinks to each section. The TOC ran together a bit for me, so I would suggest different formatting here.


    Overall, this was an enjoyable and useful publication and with some slight formatting, I think it could be even better. Nicely done!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 24, 2013

    Great resource specific to short stories

    Concise, intelligent, and inspiring.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2013

    Shadepelt's Secret (Chapter 8: The Truth)

    Shadepelt padded into camp, a mouse, vole, and chaffinch in her jaws. She looked around to see that the Clan was gathered around the highrock, Redstar was glaring at Shadepelt. Shadepelt felt a shiver down her spine, she remembered that Redstar once loved her while they both were warriors, Shadepelt liked him but Redstar then hated her when he discovered the truth, that Shadepelt was mates with a WindClan tom, Cloudspots. "I am glad that you have come at the right time, Shadepelt" Redstar growled "You can sit right at the front". Shadepelt had an uneasy feeling that Redstar didn't assain Shadepelt to sit in the front for no reason. Taking a seat beside her kit, Eclipsemoon, she heard Redstar speaking "We have a traitor among us, I don't know why in StarClan I haven't said this sooner" the ThunderClan leader began. Shadepelt already knew what he was going to say when he finished the sentence "The traitor among us is, Shadepelt!". (End of chapter 8, if you want me to post any more chapters of this book, post a review, the prologue is on result 2)

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2013

    Exile -A Fallen Trees short story

    Rosekit shifted unconfortably. The smell of sick cats was all around her. That moon Morningclan had suffered a great outbreak of white cough. The sickness had infected so many and many had died. Rosekit was the last alive of her litter. Her two brothers had died of the sickness. Her mother went with them. Rosekit now lay with the last surviving queen. She was only two moons old and needed the milk. The other clans wouldnt help them. They were too fearful of the terribly illness that had befallen the cats. Rosekit stretched and walked out into the bitter cold. She did this every morning in hopes of seeing a change. But every morning more cats were dragged out dead or a new raspy cough would fill the clearing. This morning was no different. Another elder was dead and an apprintice was shaking in his nest by the entrence of the den. Rosekit saw her father Whiteclaw drag out the elder. She saw how tired he looked and padded up to him. "Whiteclaw? Are u ok?" He coughed and Rosekit bristled with fear. "Im fine little one... i just woke up with some snow down my throat thats all" he said trying to reasure her. Rosekit did not believe him. Suddenly the medicine cat walked by. Thornleap was accoumpined by her leader Gladestar. Rosekit, intrested in what was going on followed them to the medicine den. She peaked around the wall to see the two cats huddled together facing her. Luckily they did not spot her. Rosekit heard The tired spotted she cat speak first. "And your sure this will work Thornleap?" Thornleap nodded his head. "This mixture will help cure the ill cats and protect the healthy ones!" He looked so happy... Rosekit even felt her spirits lift. "Theres just one more ingredient needed, then it will be complete." Thornleap added. "Im going to go get some more Juipter berries." With that Thornleap left the den. Gladestar nodded and followed him out. Rosekit scampered away to be unseen. She felt thrilled. Now they could save father! She thought. She needed to help them. She rushed into the cold forest to look. Rosekit wandered the strange forest for hours. She had never been out before but this was too important. She noticed a scrawny mouse dart by her and into ome bracken. Rosekit knew the clan despirtly needed pray and chased after it. It disappered down a hole and she sighed. But in the corner of her eye she saw red. She walked over to it. "Berries!" She cried remembering that Thornleap needed berries of some sort. With out thinking she gathered as many as she could in a leaf and ran back. Thornleap hadnt returned yet. Wanted the mixture to be done asap, she mixed the berries with the large faul smelling palp in the middle of the den. Exicted she ran back to her den to wait. She soon fell fast asleep. She awoke to screaming and climbed out. Cats all over were on the ground dead. A reddish green palp smeared on some of their faces. Gladestar was screaming at Thornleap. "Why did you do this!!!! All of our clan is dead!!! And only after minutes of eating your 'cure'!!!" Gladestar had tears in her eyes. "Your wrong!!! I didnt do this!!!! Someone put death berries in my cure!!!!" Thornleap stopped and turned to a paralized in fear Rosekit. "It was that cursed kit! The smell of death berries covers her!" Thornleap hissed. Whiteclaw who had not yet eaten the berries glanced at his kit. "R-Rosekit?" He stuttered. The the few surviving cats began to chant. "Deathkit, Deathkit, Deathkit!!!" Rosekit ran. Deathkit ran and left the clans forever gone

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2013

    Can i judge?

    Pease respond to rainpelt

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2013

    To fluttershys fairy encounter

    Plz write more! And plz read my MLP stories at rainbow dash results one through four and apple jack results one through three. And plz take part in my MLP writing contest at apple jack res four. Thnx! If you do then read the assignment before getting started. ~Rainbow Dash

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 20, 2013

    Oaktails Omen

    As Oakpaw ran through the clearing of Thunderclan's camp, he heard Bramblestar's voice ring through the hollow,"Let all cats old enough to catch their own prey gather for a clan meeting". No one knew why there was a clan meeting."What are we doing", Dustpelt meowed as he padded out of the elders den. After everyone setelled down, Bramblestar started." As we all know, Oakpaw is over twelve moons old. I am here to say he shall have his final assesment. As soon as he gets back, we will make him a warrior. Also I believe there are three kits that are six moons old. Mosskit, Sparrowkit, and Pinekit, please come forward. I now pronounce you Mosspaw. Your mentor will be Dovewing. Sparrowkit, you will now be known as Sparrowpaw. Your mentor will be Birchfall. Last but certainly not least, Pinekit. You are now Pinepaw. Your mentor will be Squirrelflight. I hope you all pass on your knowledge on to these apprentices. Clan meeting over". "Hey, let's get you some nests in the apprentices den", said Snowpaw. After that Snowpaw and Oakpaw padded over to their mentors." Brakenfur and Mille, what do we do on the assesment?" She guided him into the forest with her tail."We'll be on a patrol." Oakpaw heard Snowpaw and Oawpaw's mothers yell goodluck from the hollow. Bramblestar pelted out of the hollow." Okay, let's go out now. So Oakpaw and Snowpaw what do you smell?" Oakpaw sniffed the air." A faint trace of Windclan and mouse. Windclan came to talk to you so that's why they were here." Snowpaw's nose twitched," I smell fox. Is that right?" Bramblestar nodded. We just chased one of the territory a few days ago. After the patrol, Bramblestar called a clan meeting." Oakpaw and Snowpaw, come forward. Starclan please look upon these two apprentices. They have trained hard to learn your ways. Oakpaw, you will now be known as Oaktail. We honor your loyalty and intellegence. Snowpaw you will be now called Snowclaw. We honor your bravery and ambition. Meeting dismised." Snowclaw leaped over to Oaktail." We are finally warriors. Let's go to the warriors den" Oaktail purred." Okay. Then we can go hunting if you want. Or what ever else you want to do." Their tails twined together as the padded to the warriors den. Their mothers looked at each other. Poppyfoot said," Young love. They grew up so fast." Whitewing nodded," Soon we will be calling him Oakstar or her Snowstar." Poppyfoot let out a mrrow of laughter. END OF CHAPTER ONE.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 15, 2013

    I can help judge

    My name is Crystalfrost. Plz consider me.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 15, 2013

    May I please be a judge

    My name is Lichentail. You can read my story "Homofelinia" at ready to write res two to see if I would be a good judge, if you want.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 16, 2013

    Saphirestar

    I couldent find it please i want to be a judge s bad please tell me the book name

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