But you have to use it right.
On the paralyzing effect of “concrete, defined plans for life,” the glory of change, and the liberating power of play and experimentation.
“The talents and weaknesses we are born with get in the way if we allow them to determine what we can and cannot do. The only thing you really need to be good at is the ability to train yourself to get better.”
— Michael Puett and Christine Gross-Loh (with a nod to Xunzi), from “The College of Chinese Wisdom,” The Wall Street Journal, Review, Sat.–Sun., April 2–3, 2016
“Having fun and letting yourself play can be the key to unlocking that box and freeing your creativity from the beliefs you don’t even realize are keeping you trapped inside.”
— Anne R. Allen, from the post “We are All Prisoners or Our Unexamined Beliefs: Is a False Belief Holding Back Your Writing Career?”
See why Anne R. Allen’s going back to Blogger.
A great post (and comments thread) on saying no to dogma.
Anne rocks as always.
Writers are like Santa Claus.
In at least ten ways.
“But I still think a blog is one of the best uses of an author’s time.” — Anne R. Allen
Don’t miss out on this deal.
Grab “How to be a Writer in the E-Age: A Self-Help Guide” by Catherine Ryan Hyde and Anne R. Allen for just $0.99.
It’s normally $3.99.