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Marilee: I think one of the things I like best about your stories is the touches of whimsy. Do you plot this, or does it just come out that way? CW: Heinlein I think was the primary influence not only for me but for everybody of my generation--his futures were so funny and full of science and bursting with ideas (even if he did have a tendency to rant) and so actually lived in, plus he did wonderful takes on old stories. I try to write for four hours a day (manuscript, not correspondence, etc.) when I don't have to take the dog to the vet or bake cookies for something or pack or unpack or wash windows or answer letters that people wrote several years ago. David: Gotta go early, but just want to say that I enjoy your writing and I will write a letter to the Nobel committee and ask them to short list you next year (Mrs. Gracie the bulldog tore her crucet ligament by jumping straight up in the air and has to have surgery tomorrow. She's currently at George Washington University, getting a master's in forensic science and will shortly graduate and solve the Ramsey case, since no one else seems to be doing it. My daughter Cordelia (well, they called her Cornelia, but, oh, well) was on BURDEN OF PROOF today.

CW: Marilee, I fundamentally see the world as an hilarious place, which is a good thing or otherwise I would get pretty depressed. Peter Gruner: I know that you were influenced by Robert Heinlein. I just read again, and it's like one of the best novels ever written about the American West, even though it's set on Ganymede. I start at Margie's Java Joint and usually move on to one of the three libraries in town so I can be close to my research David: You write such hilarious Xmas stories -- have you ever considered writing one about Easter? To get back to the printed word, was really interesting to write because I was trying to do Shakespearean comedy, which is really hard. Orson Scott Card has written that he couldn't write the stories he does if he wasn't a Mormon. In SF, I love John Crowley and John Kessel's short stories and Howard Waldrop's short stories (talk about research! Molly and Hildy the cats (from HIS GIRL FRIDAY) are sweet but evil and spend all their time pestering the dog. She was one of those people who sit in the second row and don't get to say anything, but there were some great shots of her shoulder and her neck while the camera was on the people in the front row.

Consider Massachusetts, which just had a battle royal in their statehouse over the state cookie. Also, I think we live in times when everybody takes everything far too seriously and needs taking down a peg or two. It's actually fun to write, unlike the serious novels. Writers aren't very good at recognizing their influences, but I think it's no accident that one of my favorite books as a kid was Rumer Godden's , which is set in the rubble of the London Blitz. Jerome and Preston Sturges, all of whom helped me learn to write comedy... And, no, Ellen, PILLOW TALK, which I loved the first time I saw it, is just awful. He was really good at it, which I find absolutely maddening. Do you think your religious affiliations directly influence your writing in the same way? Lewis both have times when they become apologists for religion rather than writers. ) and James Patrick Kelly's work and Nancy Kress's work and Gardner Dozois, who doesn't write nearly enough short stories even though he's always nagging me to write them. In mainstream, I like virtually nobody, and really mostly I like old writers. I love BURDEN OF PROOF because I am hopelessly addicted (still) to O. and to the Ramsey case and to the au pair case, etc. JF: Perhaps you could get your bulldog cast in something... )CW: Gracie should be cast in something, possibly cement. There's a bulldog in , but it's based on our three earlier bulldogs, who were all saints.

I am also a serious student (not the same thing as an influence) of P. JF: As for comedy, who would you say your antecedents are? Manipulative, icky, full of double entendres and sexual innuendo that sets your teeth on edge. CW: Peter, I think writers have to tell the truth as they know it. I want always to be a writer, and if my religion is what has to go, so be it. Also Greta van Susteren has very long hair and a very wide mouth and my daughter actually discussed statistics with her and I know what grade she got. Patient, loving, mellow, and with a delightful sense of irony. She does not get to be in any books until her behavior improves. My son is named Keaton in honour of the Great Stone Face.

My favorite thing about history, as witness TSNOTD, is how so much of it seems to turn on a dime, how many things would never have happened if somebody hadn't been at the wrong place at the wrong time. CW: I really admire Leigh Brackett, both for her SF and her movies. I think if you're sensitive and easily squashed, you will probably make a pretty good writer. I still have lots of trouble with criticism, even if the person is a jerk and clearly doesn't know what he's talking about. There are definitely a few workshops including one on AOL (Marilee does it still exist? I don't know if she was in your Clarion groups or not, Connie. JF: Again, what's the novel you're working on now, Connie? The CALIFORNIAN tried to send an ice message to the TITANIC and was told by the wireless operator, who was sending the assorted ship to shore greetings and passengers' messages, "Shut up, shut up, I am working Cape Race."JF: Ah, once again the time lag worked beautifully.

Everybody knows about the Archduke Ferdinand's chauffeur taking a wrong turn and causing an entire world war, or possibly two, but when I started looking for what I call crisis points in the novel, I found there were thousands, millions, and that any one of them could have changed the course of everything. David: Most writers who deal primarily in comedy have a "dark" past (family wise) and a cynical outlook? CW: David, I think there are lots of different kinds of comedy. Jerome and my favorite comedy writer of all time, Billy Shakespeare. EMPIRE is definitely the best of the three STAR WARS plots because of her complicated intercutting of the stories and her repeating of elements like the ship not working and everybody taking turns saying, "It's not my fault.' Marilee: I own copies of FATHER GOOSE and HIS GIRL FRIDAY. it still hurts, and there were many times along the way when a cruel word could have stopped me cold. ) and one run by Paula Guran, who publishes Darkecho, the horror newsletter and site under the OMNI auspices. Peter: Well, if you teach an online course on Plotting, Connie, I'll sign up. I've been restraining myself from oozing with praise, but I think you are FANTASTIC!!!

Thanks to all of investors, the project raised about 0,000 (including pre-ICO). sex Service secure Chats will be live soon Good news is our blockchain devs have successfully realized the Chats feature Read more…My favorite book was because I got to lie on the couch and watch old movies for almost two years and nobody could say a word. Unfortunately, it also involved watching Doris Day in TEA FOR TWO a number of times, a movie that could well be used in South American torture chambers. At least you weren't watching THE MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH and had to listen to Doris Day sing "Que Sera" ad infinitum! A lunatic American has hijacked Oxford University, making them help her with a crazy project to rebuild Coventry Cathedral in return for money for their time travel projects.There's also a liberal dash of Sayers & Christie-like puzzles in the book. This, for all the young folk, was the first winter of WWII when Hitler was raining bombs on London and people were sleeping in the tube stations and muddling through. I wrote about it in "Fire Watch" and "Jack" and in , with Coventry Cathedral being burned down, but I'm not done. Loss has always been a very important theme in my work (although I always worry about writers talking about the themes in their work--remember that Mark Twain thought was his best work--but anyway, loss is the really irrevocable thing in the universe. When I'm asked to list the ten best SF novels, I always have trouble coming up with ten, but I can list dozens and dozens of short stories that I think are classics that will live forever. Aquin" and Ward Moore's "Lot" and Kit Reed's "Songs of War" and on and on and on...

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We're planning on the first half-hour being an interview, and will then open the forum to include your participation. When he's grounded and told to get bedrest, they send him to Victorian England for safekeeping. Actually, a slight problem has occurred in the time-space continuum and Ned's been sent back to fix it, but he doesn't know what he's supposed to do. JF: The book was a special treat for me, having recently returned from England for the first time, and included a brief boating sojourn on the Thames. If you had the choice, would you be a Victorian over an Elizabethan? My real time, and the one I swear I'd want to visit if things ever opened up is the London Blitz.