How to Write an Audition Log
When I was an aspiring writer, I often struggled with how to create my auditions log, a document that would describe the process of submitting a manuscript to an editor and receive a review.
The log was the most important piece of advice I gave myself in my first year as a writer, as I had been a long-term editor of fiction and nonfiction anthologies before I became a full-time writer.
This is how I got started.
But after I wrote my first book, I had a lot of trouble remembering to keep track of how I wrote and reviewed my manuscripts, so I turned to Google to find out how to organize and organize my auditing log.
I’m still not sure what happened next, but the first thing I realized was that I wasn’t writing my own auditions.
My writing partner, a longtime editor, suggested I go through an auditing agency, which led to me writing my first auditions post.
I was also looking to see if there was an easy way to get a good review copy, since the industry was so fragmented and I didn’t want to waste valuable time doing my own.
It was an exciting time to be a writer.
The first thing that happened was I learned that an agency that did auditing wasn’t necessarily a good fit for me.
Auditing agencies were usually staffed by experienced people who could handle complex projects and who had experience with the different kinds of manuscripts I’d written.
But I also learned that some agencies were a lot more casual about auditing, and were willing to give me a low-budget audit for less than what I needed.
That’s not to say that I didn