Adirondack Editing is back with the last post of the series. I am so sorry to see it end and hope to see Susan back with another series for us! Thanks to both Susan and Chris for the wonderful tips!
We talked briefly about this in Article #21, “Plotting.” But now I’d like to go into a little more detail about it.
Whether you’re a plotter or a pantser, you’re simply going to have to keep track of some details, especially if your book deals with the passage of time. And that’s just about every book ever written—whether it’s only one day throughout the whole book or a number of years, or even decades or centuries. You must keep track of what is going on when. In addition to tracking time, you can also plot out your story arc (to be the theme of a future article), false clues (red herrings), foreshadowing, and other details.
As I said in Article #21, some authors use white boards or bulletin boards, notebooks or pads of paper, sticky notes, index cards, or…walls. And then there are those who avail themselves…
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