Written by Administrator
Thursday, 28 February 2008 21:03
"The Network is North Carolina’s foremost and best-organized writers’ group."
-Ben Steelman, Wilmington Star-News
- Discounts on workshops, conferences, and other Network events
- Discounts on advertising on the website and in our weekly e-blasts, newsletters, and more
- Exclusive access to contests, jobs, residencies, and other publication and submission opportunities
- The Network's Critiquing and Editing Service (available only to Network members; additional fee)
- Coverage in Book Buzz and Hats Off!, two special website sections highlighting members' achievements and publications
- Free classified ads on the website
- A subscription to the Network's publication, The Writers' Network News, and access to the WNN archives
- Courtesy web links for members' blogs and author websites
- Weekly member e-updates
- Opportunities to market your books at festivals, your other writing skills in workshops
- Exclusive access to our agent and editor listings
- Consultations with agents and editors at conferences
Annual Membership Dues
- $75 - Individual
- $55 - Senior citizens (age 65 and over), students, persons with disabilities
- $130 - Household (1 newsletter, discounts available to each member)
- $130 - Two-year rate for individuals
- $150 - Institutional Membership
North Carolina Writers' Network
PO Box 21591
Winston-Salem, NC 27120
- Phone us and provide membership and payment information over the phone. The phone number is 336-293-8844.
Your membership in the North Carolina Writers' Network will be processed within two business days ("business days" do not include weekends and holidays). You will receive an e-mail with instructions for logging in to the members-only portions of the website. If you do not receive this e-mail within two business days, please call the Network at 336-293-8844.
Last Updated on Monday, 10 October 2011 12:46
Hats Off! to Charlotte's Lisa Rubenson, who won NPR's Three-Minute Fiction Contest. Her short story, “Sorry for Your Loss,” beat out more than 4,000 entries. NPR reporter Tamara Keith read the story on Saturday’s “Weekend All Things Considered” program.
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