Forgiving Solomon Long (Kansas City Blues Crime Series Book 1)

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Mindy Starns Clark

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One or two. Sad, I know, but now that I'm writing full time I find that there's not enough room in my brain for reading as well. What are your writing habits? On good days, I'm at my desk by 8 a.

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On not-so-good days, I'm busy handling the other aspects of my career paperwork, marketing, public appearances, etc. With every book, I go away by myself for a week or so at a time, to concentrate solely on the writing. Thank goodness my husband is so supportive and is willing to handle the home front while I'm gone. Usually, I'll do this at the beginning of a book—to plot it out and create my outline—and again at the end—to read what I've done and make sure it all pulls together nicely. So I guess you could say my writing habits are fairly uneven, but I'm able to do what it takes to finish a book, which is the most important thing!

Basically, I'll hammer out about a page version of the entire novel, nothing structured, just a "she does this, then this happens, then he does that" sort of thing that tells the story from beginning to end. When my outline is finished, I print it out and set it next to my computer, and that's what I use for my guide each day as I write. Sometimes the minor details and order of events will vary, but by and large I stay pretty consistent with what I've mapped out. Are you a full-time novelist? Yes, and I love my job! How many books did you write before you could go full-time? Thanks to my husband, I only had to replace a small part-time income, so the day I got my first advance is the day I quit doing anything but writing.

It's hard enough to juggle writing with mothering, being a good wife, and doing church work. I don't think I could hold down a second job as well, though I greatly admire those who do. In the meantime, visit Clark online at MindyStarnsC lark. Read his biography here.

For the next three days, we are featuring mystery novelist Mindy Starns Clark , who started her career writing plays, musicals, textbooks, comedy routines, short stories, articles, speeches, catalog descriptions, marketing and PR copy—before breaking into Christian fiction.

I began writing as an entertainer, and my choice to do Christian fiction was purely an editorial one. I simply found that my characters seemed more real and easier for me to envision as I wrote about them if they grappled with matters of faith. After several books were out, however, I began to realize that people were being ministered to through my stories. I also began to feel convicted about my own spiritual growth—i.

I began concentrating on the spiritual disciplines such as prayer, study, and fasting, and through doing so God began to use me in much more powerful ways. Now I consider myself a minister first, entertainer second. The way I tell my stories is the same, but my goals, prayers, and aspirations are different. So is my heart. Who are your literary influences?

Of course, my work doesn't hold a candle to any of the above, but I do find that my writing is better when my reading is better, if that makes sense. Who are your spiritual influences? There are a lot!


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Information I've gleaned from their books and their radio show has shaped much of my own work. On the home front, I have an amazing pastor, a neat small group, and a wonderful church. Add to that a loving, Christian husband and two wise Christian parents and I guess you could say God has me covered on all sides! What is the best thing anyone said about one of your books?

My favorite review says "Mindy Starns Clark may be the one to bring mystery to the forefront of Christian publishing. I read it just before dinner and when it was time to wash the dishes, I said to my husband, "Sorry, I don't do dishes; I'm busy bringing mystery to the forefront of Christian publishing. If my fictional character can serve as a flawed but sincere example for a real person, then I know God is using my work in ways I could never have imagined. What is the worst thing anyone said about one of your books? A man wrote to tell me that my books were "okay, but you should write more like Ed McBain.