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  • Indigo Sea Press 12:55 pm on August 11, 2013 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Christine Husom, , ,   

    RUBICON RANCH: RILEY’S STORY — Chapter 6: Cooper Dahlsing — by Christine Husom

    Not again. Dear God, not again.

    Cooper Dahlsing woke up standing somewhere in the desert, surrounded by cool night air. He didn’t know where, exactly. Hopefully not far from home. It was dark, but not pitch black. The light of a gibbous moon offered some illumination. No wristwatch, no cell phone. From the position of the moon, he guessed it was two or three in the morning.

    As his eyes adjusted, he recognized he was on a trail he often took for his hikes. He wasn’t miles from home, fortunately. He stood for a minute, getting his bearings. Moonbeams were highlighting the metal on an object to his left. The old abandoned television set the. He blew out a relieved breath. He knew where he was and began the trek home.

    Cooper thought–had hoped against hope–it had stopped for good. He should have known he would never be freed from the constant threat of occasional night adventures that were better described as night terrors. Nightmares he was actually, physically, a part of. Ones he woke up in, wondering how in the hell he had gotten there when the last thing he remembered was falling asleep in his own bed.

    Click here to read the rest of the chapter: http://rubiconranch.wordpress.com/2010/11/28/chapter-6-cooper-dahling-by-christine-husom/

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  • Indigo Sea Press 1:11 pm on June 25, 2013 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: Christine Husom, , , Winnebago County Mysteries   

    Mini Interview with Christine Husom, Author of the Winnebago County Mysteries

    Second Wind: Do you have specific techniques you use to develop the plot and stay on track?

    Christine Husom: I formulate some main plot points and build on them, but I don’t feel bound to follow a pre-set course. I’ve tried, and failed, to do outlines. Another technique I’ve tried with some success is to do a storyboard. You make twelve boxes (more or less) on a sheet of paper. In the first box you write the question your story asks. In the last box you write the answer to that question. The other ten boxes are the main events, or plot points, in your book. It’s a nice visual aid for me.

     
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