Kellye McBride is a freelance copywriter and editor from Portland, Oregon, with six years of experience working in scholarly publishing. Her past clients have included Princeton University Press, Johns Hopkins University Press, the University of Michigan, the University of Pittsburgh, and the Chinese University of Hong Kong, among many others. She is the editor for the Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy, an interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed, open-access journal.
In addition to her work in scholarly publishing, Kellye has written for numerous publications on the intersection between philosophy and film. She is the TV editor for the blog Sublime Horror, a publication dedicated to the best in literary horror, where she also is a regular reviewer and contributor. She was published in the anthology Stephen King and Philosophy (Chapter 2: “Female Subjectivity in Stephen King’s Carrie”) and the forthcoming volume Critical Approaches to the Horror-Comedy Film. Additionally, she has written for The British Psychological Association, Introvert Dear, Scream Magazine, and Taste of Cinema.
Query letters are a tedious but necessary part of writing for blogs, magazines, and other types of nonfiction content. However, poorly-written query letters can sabotage the efforts of even the best writers. This article is a painless introduction to writing query letters that will get opened and read by even the busiest of editors, and streamline the process so that aspiring writers will spend less time on them and more time on the work that they enjoy. | Read More →Words: 1299 Downloads: 0 Category: Creative Writing By: Kellye Mcbride
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