The Dog Did It (Gabe and Tigger Mystery Book 1)
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My book is for everyone! It will take that kind of luck. Book buyers read what appeals to them, what matches their values, what flips their switches. If they want historical fiction about the founding of the first university in the world in Bologna set in 11th Century Italy and you offer them a story about a fictional group of fighting men during the Second Iraq War, how likely do you think they are they to reach deep into their pocket for your masterpiece?
Do you want to write a series or stand alone novels? Are you interested in exploring the limits of science fiction, or fantasy, or the human condition? Do you see a complicated plot with interwoven subplots and a plethora of characters? Or are you more comfortable writing about one person who lives deep in the bowels of the forest and never sees another person?
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And for whom are you writing? What does she look like? How old is she? Does she like blood and guts? Does she want a lot of sex or no sex? Does suspense flip his switch or is he looking for a light read? How old is he? Is she retired? Just out of graduate school? Working in a sawmill? Is she the CEO of a digital powerhouse? The answers to those questions allow you to draw as accurate a picture as you are able because that is the person you are asking to trade their dollars and their time for the privilege of reading your work.
It is for that person that you have to swing for the fences.
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Defining who you are writing for also defines who you are not writing for, ie. That means that if you aim for women who love romances about vampires, you are extremely unlikely to catch them with your book about the first university in the world. That, my friend, is the nature of decisions and why people find them so hard to make. I write them for readers who like mysteries and animals. These folks are most likely women.
She uses a dedicated ereader like a Kindle instead of reading on her computer. Dec 21, Cheryl Marrtucci rated it it was amazing. Wonderful More,more,more. The characters are so likeable and the plot very good. Tigger is the most wonderful little gem of all. About Jim Toombs. Jim Toombs. Jim Toombs lives in San Antonio with wife, Mary and an ever-changing assortment of animals.
The current menagerie includes Coco, a small, standard poodle; Nico, the Australian cattle dog; Ruby, an African Grey parrot; and Harvey, a four-foot-long Belgian Giant rabbit with attitude. Bogart, the Cockatiel, died of old age in the summer of a few days before his 36th birthday. Mary's University in San Antonio.
Other books in the series. Bill Watterson held that comic strips should stand on their own as an art form and although he did not start out completely opposed to merchandising in all forms or even for all comic strips , he did reject an early syndication deal that involved incorporating a more marketable, licensed character into his strip. Later, when Calvin was accepted by Universal Syndicate, and began to grow in popularity, Watterson found himself at odds with the syndicate, which urged him to begin merchandising the characters and touring the country to promote the first collections of comic strips.
Watterson refused. To him, the integrity of the strip and its artist would be undermined by commercialization , which he saw as a major negative influence in the world of cartoon art  and he came to believe that licensing his character would only violate the spirit of his work. However, having initially signed away control over merchandising in his initial contract with the syndicate  , Watterson would commence a lengthy and emotionally draining battle with Universal to gain control over his work.
Ultimately Universal did not approve any products against Watterson's wishes, understanding that unlike other comic strips, it would be near impossible to separate the creator from the strip if Watterson chose to walk away. The strip's immense popularity has led to the appearance of various counterfeit items such as window decals and T-shirts that often feature crude humor , binge drinking and other themes that are not found in Watterson's work. Watterson has expressed admiration for animation as an artform. In a interview in The Comics Journal he described the appeal of being able to do things with a moving image that can't be done by a simple drawing: the distortion, the exaggeration and the control over the length of time an event is viewed.
Ultimately, Calvin and Hobbes was never made into an animated series.
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Watterson later stated in The Calvin and Hobbes Tenth Anniversary Book that he liked the fact that his strip was a "low-tech, one-man operation," and that he took great pride in the fact that he drew every line and wrote every word on his own. Schulz 's Peanuts. Notable elements of Watterson's artistic style are his characters' diverse and often exaggerated expressions particularly those of Calvin , elaborate and bizarre backgrounds for Calvin's flights of imagination, expressions of motion, and frequent visual jokes and metaphors.
In the later years of the strip, with more panel space available for his use, Watterson experimented more freely with different panel layouts, art styles, stories without dialogue, and greater use of whitespace. He also makes a point of not showing certain things explicitly: the "Noodle Incident" and the children's book Hamster Huey and the Gooey Kablooie are left to the reader's imagination, where Watterson was sure they would be "more outrageous" than he could portray. Watterson's technique started with minimalist pencil sketches drawn with a light pencil though the larger Sunday strips often required more elaborate work on a piece of Bristol board , with his brand of choice being Strathmore because he felt it held the drawings better on the page as opposed to the cheaper brands Watterson said he would use any cheap pad of Bristol board his local supply store had, but switched to Strathmore after he found himself growing more and more displeased with the results.
He would then use a small sable brush and India ink to fill in the rest of the drawing, saying that he did not want to simply trace over his penciling and thus make the inking more spontaneous. He lettered dialogue with a Rapidograph fountain pen , and he used a crowquill pen for odds and ends.
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Watterson was careful in his use of color, often spending a great deal of time in choosing the right colors to employ for the weekly Sunday strip; his technique was to cut the color tabs the syndicate sent him into individual squares, lay out the colors, and then paint a watercolor approximation of the strip on tracing paper over the Bristol board and then mark the strip accordingly before sending it on. For the later Sunday strips Watterson had colors as well as the ability to fade the colors into each other. Calvin, named after the 16th-century theologian John Calvin , is a six-year-old boy with blond, spiky hair and a distinctive red-and-black striped shirt, black pants, and sneakers.
Watterson described Calvin as having "not much of a filter between his brain and his mouth", a "little too intelligent for his age", lacking in restraint and not yet having the experience to "know the things that you shouldn't do. From Calvin's point of view, Hobbes is an anthropomorphic tiger, much larger than Calvin and full of independent attitudes and ideas. When the perspective shifts to any other character, readers see merely a stuffed animal, usually seated at an off-kilter angle and blankly staring into space. The true nature of the character is never resolved, instead as Watterson describes, a 'grown-up' version of reality is juxtaposed against Calvin's, with the reader left to "decide which is truer".
Hobbes is named after the 17th-century philosopher Thomas Hobbes , who held what Watterson describes as "a dim view of human nature.
The friendship between the two characters provides the core dynamic of the strip. Calvin's unnamed mother and father are typical middle-class parents. Calvin's father is a patent attorney like Watterson's own father  and his mother is a stay-at-home mom. Watterson says, "As far as the strip is concerned, they are important only as Calvin's mom and dad.
Watterson says some fans are angered by the sometimes sardonic way that Calvin's parents respond to him. Susie Derkins , who first appeared early in the strip and is the only important character with both a first and last name, lives on Calvin's street and is one of his classmates. Her last name apparently derives from the pet beagle owned by Watterson's wife's family.
danardono.com.or.id/libraries/2020-07-11/zyv-what-is-the.php Susie is polite and studious, and she likes to play house or host tea parties with her stuffed animals. However, she is also depicted playing imaginary games with Calvin in which she is a high-powered lawyer or politician and he is her househusband. Though both of them hate to admit it, Calvin and Susie have quite a bit in common. For example, Susie is shown on occasion with a stuffed bunny rabbit named " Mr.
Susie also regularly bests Calvin in confrontations such as their water balloon and snowball fights, employing guile or force. Hobbes often openly expresses romantic feelings for Susie, much to Calvin's disgust. Calvin starts a "club" of which he and Hobbes are the only members that he calls G. G et R id O f S limy Girl S , and while holding "meetings" in Calvin's treehouse or in the "box of secrecy" in Calvin's room, they usually come up with some way to annoy or discomfit Susie, most of which backfire on them completely. In one instance, Calvin steals one of Susie's dolls for ransom, only to have Susie retaliate by nabbing Hobbes.
Watterson admits that Calvin and Susie have a nascent crush on each other, and that Susie is inspired by the type of woman whom Watterson himself found attractive and eventually married. Calvin also interacts with a handful of secondary characters.
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Several of these, including Rosalyn , his babysitter , Mrs Wormwood , his teacher, and Moe , the school bully, recur regularly through the duration of the strip. Watterson used the strip to poke fun at the art world, principally through Calvin's unconventional creations of snowmen but also through other expressions of childhood art. When Miss Wormwood complains that he is wasting class time drawing impossible things a Stegosaurus in a rocket ship, for example , Calvin proclaims himself "on the cutting edge of the avant-garde.
His next sculpture "speaks to the horror of our own mortality, inviting the viewer to contemplate the evanescence of life. Watterson also lampooned the academic world. In one example, Calvin carefully crafts an " artist's statement ", claiming that such essays convey more messages than artworks themselves ever do Hobbes blandly notes, "You misspelled Weltanschauung ". Displaying his creation to Hobbes, he remarks, "Academia, here I come!