After my last tutorial on Scrivener's fundamentals, I delve into drafting novels. I cover templates, structure, styles, and more!
After announcing my guide to Scrivener two months ago, I finally get around to writing the first post. For this instalment, I cover Scrivener's user interface and some of its fundamental concepts and features.
Idle hands are the devil's tools, and mine have been busy creating a technically complex world-building solution. Yet, perhaps an easy, but less flexible solution is staring me in the face.
I announce my intention to create an instructional series on how I use Scrivener. Rather than focusing on features in isolation, I'll approach Scrivener from the domains in which I use it - writing, world-building and most recently, blogging.
I reflect on three months of using Ulysses, pony up for the annual subscription, and ponder if I’ll ever use it for writing fiction.
I review OmniOutliner for macOS, and ask the question 'can it add the outlining features I need to Ulysses or is it better to stick with Scrivener?'
Ten reasons why I still use Scrivener for writing fiction.
I complete Nanowrimo 2017 and outline my plans for what comes next.
I temporarily shelve my novel, Weaver of Dreams, so I can concentrate on my project for Nanowrimo 2017
After my review of Ulysses on macOS and iOS, I take a close look at its understated but fabulous competitor, iA Writer.
I try Ulysses for several weeks and give my impressions as long-term Scrivener user. I'm impressed and ask myself if I could use it for my writing.
After reading Matt Gemmell's post on structuring his novel Changer in Ulysses, I take up his open offer to describe how I organise my novel in Scrivener.