The October meeting of Sisters in Crime will not be held at the Jefferson Market Library. Instead, members and friends will gather at The Mysterious Bookshop, 58 Warren Street, NYC, to celebrate the publication of Where Crime Never Sleeps, the fourth Murder New York Style anthology. Join us for short readings from the stories, conversation, beverages and snacks. Books will be available for purchase.
Edited by Elizabeth Zelvin, Where Crime Never Sleeps contains stories by: Fran Bannigan Cox, Lindsay A. Curcio, Joseph R.G. DeMarco, Ronnie Sue Ebenstein, Rhonda Gold, Catherine Maiorisi, Nina Mansfield, Mary Moreno, Anita Page, Ellen Quint, Roslyn Siegel, Kathleen Snow, Triss Stein, Cathi Stoler, Mimi Weisbond, Stephanie Wilson-Flaherty, Elizabeth Zelvin
LIBRARY READING – Thursday, October 26 5:30 PM The New York Public Library, 67th Street Branch, 328 East 67th Street, New York, NY
Join mystery authors Rona Bell, Lindsay A Curcio, Kathleen Snow, Triss Stein, and Elizabeth Zelvin for a discussion and readings from Where Crime Never Sleeps: Murder New York Style 4, the anthology of stories by seventeen members of the New York chapter of Sisters in Crime.
Taking the Mystery out of Your Mystery. A presentation by SJ Rozan.
Get the holidays started! Join your Sisters in Crime sibs for our annual Holiday Party & Dinner at Salam Restaurant, 104 W. 13th Street, from 6:30 to 8:30 pm. $45 per person includes appetizers, choice of entrée (fish, meat, vegetarian or vegan), coffee or tea, soft drinks, wine and mixed drinks. The chapter is picking up the tax and gratuity.
Please RSVP by Friday, December 1st to Stephanie Wilson-Flaherty at firstname.lastname@example.org. Send your advance check for dinner, made out to the NY-Tri State Chapter of Sisters in Crime to:
537 84th Street
Brooklyn, NY 11209
Whether you’re signing with an agent, a publisher, or going the self-publishing route, Bob Stein’s legal expertise will help you decode the facts about contracts, copyright, and liability, as well as if and when you need a lawyer.
Bob spent 13 years early in his career thinking he was protecting the largest book publishers from voracious agents and from shiftless and irresponsible writers. Then he changed sides and has since spent 30 years trying to atone for his mistakes, protecting poor benighted writers from arrogant and uncaring conglomerate publishers.
Join us on Wednesday, November 16th, 2016 at the
New York Public Library, Jefferson Market Branch, 6th Avenue and 10th Street.
Meet and greet: 6:00 p.m. Program: 6:30—7:45 p.m.
Optional dinner follows.
Please join Sisters in Crime in supporting the non-profit Dramatic Question Theatre at our upcoming reading
on Tuesday, October 27th.
Tickets are limited. So, purchase yours now at:
Join the Dramatic Question Theatre (DQT) for a special event and reading featuring members of Sisters In Crime, an organization dedicated to the professional development of women crime writers.
The DQT is raising money to produce two new plays:
o IN THE NIGHT EVERYONE IS EQUAL by Erica Silberman
o THE SHOO-IN by Michael Mejias.
Readers from Sisters in Crime will include:
Where: People’s United Bank, 250 Park Ave, NYC
When: 6:00 to 8:00 pm on Thursday, October 27th (Social hour begins at 6:00, followed by readings.)
How much: Tickets are $20 (tax-deductible).
Seating is limited to 40 tickets, so get yours before the event sells out!
Meet Mariah Fredricks and learn how to be your own best editor.
Mariah Fredericks is the author of eight novels for young adults, including The Girl in the Park and Crunch Time, which was nominated for an Edgar Award. Her first mystery for adults, A Death of No Importance, will be published by Minotaur in 2018. The head copywriter for Book-of-the-Month Club for many years, she currently works as a freelance editor.
In an era when editors have less and less time to work on a manuscript, writers need to be their first and best editor. Yet it’s often hard for people to step back and see their story with fresh eyes. This talk will address how to read like a reader and not the writer, effective ways to find and cut the flab, the meaningless of “good,” and how to make the most of outside feedback,so you can be Your Own Best Editor.