Category Archives: Community Voices

The (New) Amateur World of Writing and Publishing

Amateur. It’s an ambivalent word — much like its opposite, professional. On the one hand, bound into its very etymology is the noble notion of doing something out of love, rather than for profit or because it is simply one’s … Continue reading

Posted in Community Voices, Electronic Age, Publishers Corner | Tagged , , , , , | 1 Comment

LDS Fiction: Changing Paradigms, by Pam Williams

Today we feature a guest post by author Pam Williams. Her first novel, Living It Down, was published by Walnut Springs Press in May 2014. Her second, What Took You So Long, is being published by Walnut Springs Press this month. This … Continue reading

Posted in Community Voices | 4 Comments

King Josiah

. [NOTE: Nothing about this post is intended to impress your seminary teacher. I’m playing loose with the facts which facts are themselves at best loose. Don’t argue the past. The past is not the point. The point is the … Continue reading

Posted in Community Voices | Tagged , | 14 Comments

Positioning AML: Guest Post by William Morris

(Administrator note: This guest post by William has been in the queue for a while, so I’m taking the opportunity to post it now. I hope we can use it to continue/restart the flourishing conversation about the future of AML … Continue reading

Posted in Community Voices | Tagged , | 44 Comments

The Future of AML: Part One of Numerous

Theric’s recent post led to an outpouring (120 comments and counting) of ideas and speculation on the future of AML, how to get there, and who will take it there. I noted that I would try to assemble said gush of … Continue reading

Posted in Community Voices | 77 Comments

Accountability to the little guy

. This blog was down for several days this month because someone forgot to pay for the domain name or hosting or something rudimentary like that. The accompanying website has been down for a long time for reasons unclarified. I … Continue reading

Posted in Community Voices | Tagged | 132 Comments