Join hosts J.D. Barker and Christine Daigle, along with JP Rindfleisch IX, Kevin Tumlinson, and Patrick O’Donnell, as they discuss a wide array of publishing topics, including how allowances for machine learning have made their way into publishing contracts. Then stick around as Christine chats with NYT bestselling author and screenwriter Gregg Hurwitz.
GREGG HURWITZ is the internationally bestselling author of 23 thrillers, including the Orphan X series. His novels have won numerous literary awards and have been published in 33 languages. Gregg currently serves as the Co-President of International Thriller Writers (ITW). Additionally, he’s written screenplays and television scripts for many of the major studios and networks, comics for AWA, DC, and Marvel, and political and culture pieces for The Wall Street Journal, The Guardian, and others. [source: https://gregghurwitz.net/] The latest novel in his Orphan X series, The Last Orphan, releases tomorrow, February 14, wherever books are sold.
J.D. Barker – http://jdbarker.com/
Christine Daigle – https://www.christinedaiglebooks.com/
JP Rindfleisch IX – https://www.jprindfleischix.com/
Kevin Tumlinson – https://www.kevintumlinson.com/
Patrick O’Donnell – https://www.copsandwriters.com/
Gregg Hurwitz – https://gregghurwitz.net/
TODAY’S SPONSOR: Laterpress – http://laterpress.com/
Best of BookTok – https://bestofbooktok.com/
Music by Nicorus – https://cctrax.com/nicorus/dust-to-dust-ep
Voice Over by Rick Ganley – http://www.nhpr.com and recorded at Mill Pond Studio – http://www.millpondstudio.com
Audio production by Geoff Emberlyn – https://twitter.com/gmbrlyn
Website Design by Word & Pixel – http://wordandpixel.com/
Contact – https://writersinkpodcast.com/contact/
*Full disclosure: Some of the links are affiliate links.
« Previous Episode
Writers, Ink Podcast: Episode 174 – The one where Swedish sensation Tove Alsterdal explains the importance of setting as a character.
Next Episode »
Writers, Ink Podcast: Episode 176 — The one where #1 New York Times Bestseller James Rollins explains why villains must have a purpose and how the prologue just might be dead.