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Tag Archives: summer conference

2015 Workshops

OCW summerconf rgb

OCW Summer Conference 2015 Workshops Karen Ball: “Self-Editing for Success” We all have them, those bugaboos in our writing that keep cropping up to steal the impact of our words. In this interactive workshop, you will learn the best time and best ways to self-edit. And you will develop your own, personalized editing tool to help you strengthen your craft. ... Read More »

2015 Notebook Ad Sales

CLR-Keynoters-Featured-Books

Advertising in the OCW Summer Conference Notebook We are pleased to offer OCW members as well as the conference faculty the opportunity to place ads in the Summer Conference notebook. The beautiful glossy magazine is our conferees’ go-to resource guide during the conference, and ads for your writing-related business, book release or writing-related events help support the OCW Summer Conference ... Read More »

2015 Manuscript Submissions

HandPenPaper

Manuscript Submission Guidelines for Registered Conferees Beginning June 1, registered conferees will be able to send mini-proposals and magazine articles to an address that will be provided.  The information below is intended to help you prepare for the process of submitting your manuscript. Please carefully follow these guidelines for submitting your mini-proposals and articles. (Do not send these directly to ... Read More »

2015 Summer Conference

Lindy Jacobs
OCW Summer Conference Director

The OCW summer conference is becoming known as one of the country’s best Christian writing conferences, with top editors, agents, and award-winning authors dedicated to helping you reach your writing goals. We are planning 12 coaching classes and 30 workshops for both advanced and beginning instruction in fiction, nonfiction, memoir, devotionals, magazine articles, writing for children, poetry, marketing, and intensive critique. Continue reading Read More »

Keynoter Dan Walsh: And They Lived…

Dan Walsh

You know what comes next, right? They lived . . . happily ever after. Growing up as a kid in the late 50s and 60s, I got used to stories ending this way. Certainly, every Disney movie did. All the other family-oriented movies did also (and there were plenty of those in the theaters). Most of the love stories ended happily too. Continue reading Read More »

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