You may be convinced that your paper has a solid central argument. Here are three ways to tell when it doesn’t.
Why I won’t be asking you about your next big project.
How to use problem-solving and role-playing to help students write about something that matters to them.
A writing group is automatically subversive — a parallel universe outside of the isolation of academic culture.
Scholarly publishers want authors to get permission to reprint any image, but does the law always require it?
Six tips to help you craft an effective pitch that will get your article published.
Which sections should you drop? And which publishers should you approach?
A few words of advice on how to approach, and finish, your first book.
When do you need a published book to secure a tenure-track job.
Are you searching for more sources out of curiosity or fear?
The problem may be that you are approaching your project from the outside in, rather than from the inside out.
The story of a professor, a university press, and Gene Kelly.
A lab instructor explores ways to deal with students’ frustration, and her own, when experiments "fail."
Done well, your book proposal may not only bring you a contract, it may also sharpen your work.
What will you be expected to publish from your dissertation?