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Suspense Magazine July 2013
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Spread the love. I enjoyed the interview. Thanks to Shannon Raab for the great questions!
Being best known for his gardening articles hasn't stopped Weldon Burge from trying all sorts of things, literary-wise. He does freelance writing for many nonfiction and fiction publications. Weldon had several projects brewing, including a police procedural novel and an illustrated chidlren's book.
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He is also one of Suspense Magazine 's book reviewers. Currently, Weldon is a full-time editor for Independent School Management, which provides a wide range of products and services for private schools. He created, posted, and maintained ISM's initial Web site starting in , and is still involved in its development and content. He is also highly involved in the production of the company's other publications. This month, we showcase our own Weldon Burge. He is always ready to do whatever we ask, and we are so honored to bring him to the forefront in Suspense Magazine 's Contributor's Corner for the month of June.
Suspense Magazine S. How do you juggle it all? Weldon Burge WB : I do most of my writing around 2 a. Just kidding—but not entirely. I write wherever and whenever I can find the time: during my lunch break at work, in the evenings after dinner, or even at 2 a. Family comes first. Everything else shakes out from there. The projects I deem the most important are the ones that get done. I have an extensive, ever-growing to-do list. WB: The writing life is a lonely one.
I welcome any opportunity to collaborate with other dedicated writers, both for the camaraderie and for the learning experience—and those are the biggest personal benefits I get from the writing group. My group, the Written Remains Guild, has been instrumental in helping me gain focus on my work from other member perspectives, as I in turn help them by providing my thoughts on their work.
Suspense Magazine November by Susan Boyer
The critique sessions are illuminating as well as fun. Being with the group has also given me the opportunity to perform my first public reading of my own work, alongside four fellow members, at a public library. What I assumed would be a terrifying event was actually fun, and gave me a chance to talk with the audience members afterward. It was a rewarding event, one I look forward to doing again in the future. WB: Novels! I love anthologies, by the way.
And I write a lot of nonfiction, particularly gardening articles. But my dream is to publish as many suspense novels as possible before I kick that bucket. It involves voodoo, drug running, and freaky violence. Literary agents out there, please take note!
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WB: A chemist, believe it or not … well, up until I actually took a chemistry class in high school. When I was around 10 years old, I loved the idea of taking different chemicals and combining them to create a wholly different product. When I began writing short fiction in high school, I found out that it was much like chemistry, taking raw and often disparate ideas and turning them into a story. Not much difference between good storytelling and alchemy, is there?
Just do it, whatever it takes. Pay your dues. Churn out writing and market it. Always keep your work on the market. You get a rejection, fix the manuscript if you must, and send it out again. You just keep at it, evolve as a writer, and success will be your reward. What more can you ask for! Suspense Magazine is proud to have him on our team. Thanks, Weldon. Keep up the great work. If you'd like to see more of what this very talented man is all about, check out his Web site at www. Nice interview, Weldon! I suspected there was a secret to your writing success--an interest in chemistry at Aspiring writers, take note.
I'm even more impressed with you than I was before. Thanks, Sherry! I have fun working with the Suspense Magazine folks, and I wish I had more time to write for them more frequently. I'm juggling so many projects right now! Michael Bailey is the author of the nonlinear horror novel, Palindrome Hannah , which contains five interrelated tales as well as a secret sixth story that plays out backward through the other stories.
The entire book is structurally a palindrome. Michael is also the author of the short story and poetry collection, Scales and Petals , and is working on his third novel, Psychotropic Dragon. His first foray into editing is an anthology of psychological horror, Pellucid Lunacy , which was just recently released. The anthology is a collection of 20 bizarre stories, from authors with unique styles and imagination. All profits from the anthology are being given to charity—it truly is a labor of love! I asked Michael to talk with us about his experiences during the creation, editing, and publication of Pellucid Lunacy , among other things.
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Weldon Burge WB : Before we talk about Pellucid Lunacy , I want to ask you about your other books, specifically why you went the self-publishing route. Editorial and artistic control? Or more than that? Michael Bailey MB : Few publishers are interested in new authors.