ASK ME A QUESTION

If you have any questions about anything I’ve written, be it novel, short story, or something else, this is the place to ask it. Simply leave a comment below, and I’ll endeavor to answer it in a timely fashion. You can also ask me questions via a number of social media outlets, including Ask.fm, FacebookTwitter, and Tumblr.

That said, while I’m happy to answer any questions you might have about something I’ve written, I cannot read your fan-fiction, unpublished novel or short story. I also won’t give you writing advice, put you in touch with my editor or introduce you to another author. Beyond that, go nuts.

77 comments

  1. Can you read my fan-fi… Hang on. Two questions, good sir. One: what would you consider to be a good day, in terms of word count? Two: how do you come by so many wonderful writing opportunities? Do you have a system? That should get you started. : )

    1. I think it’ll get me started nicely, thank you. 🙂

      1) I aim to do 2000 words a day, per project, so usually between 4-6000 a day. If I’m only working on one project, I tend to aim for between 3000 and 5000. I consider anything over 2000 to be a good day, though.

      2) Luck, mostly. When you’ve worked with editors a few times, and they like your work, they’re more likely to give you a ring when they need a story. I also keep an eye on publishers I’m interested in working with, just in case they put out an open submission call. Too, checking out market resources like ralan.com, Duotrope and darkmarkets.com is a good habit to get into.

      Hope that answered your questions!

      1. It did. Writing is such an isolated activity. It’s cool to find out how other writers do their thing. Follow up, question – if you will. Do you find it more motivating / easier to work on several projects at once or one at a time? Cheers. : )

      2. Depends on the project, usually. If it’s something that needs to be done in a fairly short time-frame, I work on it and ignore everything else. If I’ve got time, I prefer to work on multiple projects. I’m a bit of a workaholic, and working on more than one thing helps alleviate stress.

  2. How much research do you like to submerge yourself in when you write a book, such as ‘The Whitechapel Demon’?

    1. It depends on the project, really. For The Whitechapel Demon, for instance, I’d already done most of the research in the process of writing the Royal Occultist stories. In general, I like to make sure I have at least three or four project-appropriate reference books to hand, and the necessary web pages, online images, videos etc., bookmarked, just in case I need to refer to something (which I inevitably do).

      That said, sometimes I need to do some research on the fly, as an idea occurs to me, which is where a working internet connection comes in handy. You wouldn’t believe how long I spent looking up information about music in 1920s Britain for a few throwaway references…

  3. Hi there Mr Reynolds,

    You mentioned in an earlier blog post that Bernheimer’s Gun might the last short story in the Knights of Manann series. I really enjoyed the novel, and Dubnitz’s short stories – is there any chance of another novel?

    1. Hi Adam,

      It’s not likely, I’m afraid. Due to some things I’m not allowed to discuss quite yet, the likelihood of me writing any more stories or another novel is sadly slim to none. I’m glad you enjoyed the ones that managed to see the light of day, though. Of all of the stories I’ve written for BL, the Knights of Manann stories were the ones I enjoyed most.

  4. Hi there, Mr. Reynolds!

    The Return of Nagash was excellent! With that project complete, is there any chance of us seeing that final novel from The Blood of Nagash series?

    Also, I found Erikan Crowfiend from The Return of Nagash really interesting (Mannfred von Carstein and Arkhan the Black were awesome too)! Any chance of seeing more from him, or has his story come to a close?

    Best,

    Aaron

    1. Hi Aaron!

      Glad you enjoyed Return of Nagash. Unfortunately, Blood Dragon will not be on the schedule anytime soon. Or ever, I’m afraid. Though, if you’re interested in knowing what the book might’ve looked like, story-wise, here’s a link where I discuss it (scroll down, second set of spoilers): http://thebolthole.org/forum/viewtopic.php?f=13&t=1472&start=260#p74661

      And glad you liked Erikan! He was fun to write. You might see more of him (and Elize) along and along, but probably in no more than a cameo role, unfortunately. The Drakenhof Templars have played their part in the larger story, and now its time for other characters to step on stage…

  5. Hi, I’m a big fan of your writing and just had a quick question. I have to read a novel from a non-american author for a world lit class and I was wondering, since you write for Black Library which is lots of British authors, are you from Britain, America, or somewhere else even?

  6. Hi Josh, just discovered your work through the Return of Nagash and about to start your back catalogue (man you have a big back catalogue) and I was wondering how you got into freelance writing? How did you get your first job and how did it go from there?

    1. Hi Saren,

      It’s kind of a boring story. I needed extra money to make rent while in college, and I wrote a few short stories, submitted them to open markets I found in a Writer’s Market Guide or online, and sold ’em. Mostly Lovecraft pastiches or Twilight Zone-type horror stories-with-a-twist, which were, for me, fairly easy (and quick) to write. After that, I just sort of followed the money. I wrote a story, submitted it to places that offered the most money, and then worked my way down the market lists until it sold. Wash, rinse, repeat, ad nauseum. Along the way, I learned how to tweak a story for certain markets (if they seem to accept a lot of urban fantasy type stories, write an urban fantasy story) and how to craft a story to hit a particular editor’s sweet spot (if s/he has a blog, read it, get a feel for what they like then give them that), and then how to sell a story despite not doing either of those things (hint: it needs to be good. Took me awhile to figure that one out).

      Mostly, it was a trial and error, self-educational slog. Like I said, not very interesting. I hope that answered your question, though!

  7. Dear Josh,

    I just came across Whitechapel Demon and I LOVE it so much! How did you come up with the idea?! You really brought the story to life with Jack the Ripper and really tied it together with him feeding off the psychic’s ectoplasm, pretty much draining her life away from her and then BAM! Here comes St. Cyprian to the rescue! This is one of my all time favorite books and I’m so happy I found it just by browsing Amazon! I’m referring this to all of my friends and family. You are a seriously amazing author and I can’t wait to read more of your books!! Would you add me on Facebook so I can follow you?! Thank you for writing such an amazing book, I can’t put it down!

  8. Sorry it took me so long to reply, thank you! I finished it! Omg it was amazing! I’m hoping I have enough money to order “The Jade Suit of Death (funny how it’s only $3.99 but yet I’m worried about breaking the bank :P). I’m sure I’ll love it as much as I love “The Whitechapel Demon.” I can’t wait!!!

  9. Hello, Mr. Reynolds!

    I’ve just received my copy of the Jade Suit of Death and burned through it in one sitting. I honestly thought it might not live up to its predecessor- but I loved it! And as a reader who also dug your Dracula Lives! novel and was disappointed the sequel was scrapped, I loved that you seem to be bringing in “your” Dracula for the next follow-up.

    Just a question about the Royal Occultist series- is it meant to be fiction set in the “real” 1920s (well, you know what I mean) or does it fit more in the genre of an “alternate past” like the stories of Mr. Brass, Ulrich Popoca, etc.?

    Thanks-

    Grant

    1. Grant,

      Glad you enjoyed it! And as to your question–it’s meant to be the 1920s of Wodehouse’s Jeeves & Wooster stories. So, fairly ‘real’, but places like Ruritania and Grand Fenwick exist, as do characters like Sherlock Holmes, etc. So not an alternate history per se.

      1. AH! Thanks for clarifying. That’s what I’d pretty much assumed, but given that St. Cyprian and Gallowglass don’t interact much with average types who HAVEN’T had a brush with the occult, I was afraid that the series was going to eventually turn out to be set in a sort of magicpunk universe where “magic is real” is taken pretty much as a given by the public, like in Hellboy or Susanna Clarke’s novel. (Come to think of it, St. Cyprian does have a book by Strange in his library…)

        Thanks again,

        Grant

  10. Hi there. Really really digging your work. Ever since reading Gotterdammerung Gavotte, have been hooked on the Royal Occultist stories. Have tried to track down as many as I can. Thankfully you’ve been so kind in giving away freebies and the recent ‘Holidays’ bundle. Much appreciated.

    Also loved your story “Swine of Gerasene” in the Tales of the Shadowmen, vol.10. Really awesome work. Keep it up, good sir.

  11. Greetings Mr. Reynolds,

    A question about that other great series your known for…..when is the next Jim Anthony Super Detective due out? Soon I hope. I was also wondering if your Jim Anthony story from Tales of the Shadow Men will be available as a Kindle short in the future?

    Best!

    1. Anthony,

      Regarding the first question, sometime soon, I believe. I’m not entirely certain what Pro Se Press’ schedule looks like, but I know the book has been edited and signed off on. As to the second question, not for the foreseeable future, but it’s something I’ve been thinking about.

  12. Hmm almost wish I hadn’t read the Blood Dragon spoilers…so damn good! And that was just the first third of the book. Such a shame it is in possible permanent limbo. Ever thought of changing the character names and publishing it outside the Black Library dominion? S.E. Hinton did that with a Dark Shadows project that got canceled (published as Hawkes Harbor). Just at thought…

  13. Hi Josh,

    I am working for Sandbox Interactive – the makers of the new MMO Albion Online.

    We want to develop our lore and write a novel about the medieval world of our game.

    As we are great fans of your previous work, I would like to get in touch to see if you may be interested in working with us on the above.

    Christian

  14. Hi Josh,

    With the end of the “End of Times” novels, is there a possibility that the trilogy Blood of Nagash is finished with the third book of Absorah “Blood Dragon” ?. In my case I loved the previous books and the mention of Absorah in the ebook “The Lord of the End of Times” leaves open more questions about the fate of the founder of this bloodline.

    Thank you and congratulations for your work, it is always a pleasure to read your books.

    1. Carlos,

      I’m sorry to say that there will be no third book in the series. It has been indefinitely delayed, and will likely never be written, at least by me. I’m glad you enjoyed the others, however.

  15. Hi Josh,

    Quick question for you – what’s the name of the vessel featured in the beginning of “Lords of the Marsh”, as every instance of it has been redacted from my copy of Hammer & Bolter…

  16. Hey Mr. Reynolds! I was recently doing some reading on the Warhammer Fantasy End Times series for the Lizardmen and you apparently accredited with finishing the stories for Gor-rok and Nakai the Wanderer? Is this true? And if so what book do I need to buy so I can enjoy the ending of two of my favorite characters?

    This is the website that mentions it, last bullet on the Lizardmen section: http://1d4chan.org/wiki/The_End_Times#Ogre_Kingdoms

      1. Thank you so much. I know this may be a tad bit cheesy or annoying, but you taking the time to end their stories meant a lot to me. Provided some closure to get a cool little snippet about them, wish the Thanquol writer had been so kind!

        So thank you very much, I really appreciate it.

    1. Not really. If you’re already familiar with the WHFB universe, you should be good from the jump. My only real suggestions are to read Rob Sanders’ Archaon duology and Phil Kelly’s Sigmar’s Blood novella. Everything else is window-dressing.

  17. Hi Josh. I loved your short story “A Cask of Wynters” from the Gotrek and Felix anthology. A shame we’ll never get to read more Snorri stories. Anyway, there are some references that are (or seem) contradictory to me: the adventure happens in 2521, as it explains the brewery fell during the orc invasion the previous year that killed Marius Leitdorf, and the various Empire army books establish Leitdorf died in 2520.

    But when Snorri is thinking about Gotrek he reflects three years have passed since his disappearance in a tunnel in Sylvania. This happened at the beginning of “Giantslayer”. We know from the introduction of “Orcslayer” and various other references that nearly two decades have passed since they disappeared, and that they returned to the Old World around the Storm of Chaos, so 2521 or 2522, ¡the same time “A Cask of Wynters” happens! So there is no way Snorri has missed Gotrek just for three years. Also, he should have more than three nails in his head at this point, as “Shamanslayer” is at most 2 years away and there Snorri has dozens and dozens of them (in fact, in “Bloodforged”, Ulrika finds him in a tavern in Praag where he’s having more nails pounded in his head. “Bloodforged” happens some weeks after “Vampireslayer”, so even if we go by this three year gap you mention, he should definitely have more than three nails in his head. This is a minor issue, though).

    Now, I know there are three writers involved, a timeline that was never set in stone and the SoC is no longer canon (although the story is from 2012, the End Times wasn’t a thing yet…), but something seems definitely off.

    Can you give an explanation or it’s just an error? Thanks in advance and excuse me for the lengthy comment, I just love this series and love your contributions to it, and want just to make them compatible 😉

    1. I’m glad you enjoyed the story. The explanation for those discrepancies is quite simple: I only had two books for reference when I wrote “A Cask of Wynters”–an old Empire army book (7th, or maybe 6th edition–I don’t recall) and Giantslayer. I hadn’t read any of Nathan Long’s G&F books yet (mainly because BL hadn’t sent them to me), was told to ignore the Ulrika books, and had around three days to write the story. So, basically I was working with what I had, and none of what I had implied that there were timeline issues.

      Or, if you prefer, Snorri is an unreliable narrator and probably has no idea what day it is, let alone how many years it’s been.

      1. Oh, I see. It’s quite a feat you actually managed to get most of it right, then! Thank you for being brutally honest, much appreciated.

      2. Was I brutally honest? If so, I apologize if I came across as unusually blunt. I enjoyed writing “A Cask of Wynters”, and I’m glad you enjoyed reading it.

  18. I just finished reading the first End Times Omnibus and I have to say Return of Nagash is one of my favorite Warhammer, and overall fantasy books of all time. Whilest reading it I fell in love with Erikan Crowfiend and I can’t find anything online about wheter or not he is/will be in any other books. I would like to know what happens to him. Does he die defending Sylvania or does he live his life as just a head Drakonhof with Elize? Also if he does appear in any other books could you please give me the names. Thank you for your time and keep up the absolutely fantastic writing my good sir.

    1. Glad you enjoyed it! Erikan and Elize appear (very) briefly in Lord of the End Times (which will be in the third End Times Omnibus, I think). They’re last seen riding towards La Maisontaal Abbey alongside the Red Duke and the surviving knights of Bretonnia, where they intend to join Abhorash and Gilles le Breton in defending the remaining populace of Bretonnia from the looming apocalypse.

  19. So if the Blood of Nagash series hadn’t been cancelled how were you going to deal with Vlad’s origins? In End Times Archaon he claimed to really be Vashanesh like in Liber Necris, but Vashanesh doesn’t appear in your story or the Rise of Nagash books and doesn’t really fit. I had always assumed Vlad made him up and Mannfred believed him.

    Was it Ankhat, maybe using Vashanesh as a fake name?

  20. Hello Josh! I’ve listened to one of your Audio-dramas, it is called the Master of the Hunt and I loved it! I just have one question, How do you pronounce the name of the planet upon which was the battle between the White Scars and the Doomrider, Shaka VI? Shaca VI? Chaka? Thanks in advance!

  21. Hi Josh, I am a bit more curious about the Master of the Hunt, your audio drama. You see, I am a wiki contributor of the Warhammer 40k wiki. I am interested in adding all the data, but it is much harder with the audio dramas since you don’t know how to pronounce it right. So the planet is Sha Kah, but how do you prounce the the name of the system in which the planet is? Thanks again!

  22. Josh, what was it like to work on the Gold Eagle books – I have “Murder Island” – I bought it in a Walmart in Toronto. Sadly, “Final Assault” was sitting there for months and I never picked it up but I know it’s still possible to get them on Amazon. I know Gold Eagle under Harlequin is now defunct…

    Do you mind telling the story about how it all worked out? The day-to-day aspect, I mean… I’m just curious how that type of writing life is like – did an agent help you secure the gig? Did you send in work on spec? I imagine there must have been a “cookbook” or “bible” you had to follow to keep in line with the Mack Bolan formula? How much leeway did you have? Was there a lot of back and forth with the editors? The short “Executioner” ones versus the longer “Mack Bolan” ones – how do you keep your story for “Murder Island” to the prescribed word count/page count? They all tend to be around 180 pp. How long did something like “Murder Island” take to do?

    This is an interesting realm of writing you just don’t hear about too much in places like Writer’s Digest. I know on line there’s some people who give a negative association to the Gold Eagle setup – I’m not looking for you to dish any dirt. I am genuinely interested in how that writing life might have been – I wanted to submit work for consideration to Gold Eagle because I live in Toronto before the Harlequin line was sold off by Torstar to Murdoch’s group.

    For instance, had the series continued, could a writer actually make a living writing Mack Bolan’s? Give or take? Was it flat fee? Did they pay advances? Did the stable of writers have to “compete” for books to be selected? What was the turnaround like from you being hired for say “Murder Island” and it actually hitting the bookstands?

    Hoping you can share some insight on this fascinating world of this type of “ghost writing” – I don’t know what else to call it – is there a more appropriate term? Much thanks for your blog. I love your writing style in the Bolan books. That’s all I’ve read so far by you.

    1. Well, it started easily enough. I don’t have an agent, but I knew another writer who’d submitted a proposal to them, and asked him if he wouldn’t mind passing along the contact information. He very kindly did, and I sent off a query letter, to see if they were hiring. They were, so I read a few of the books and then sent off a handful of pitches of around 250-300 words apiece for the Executioner series.

      After about four or five months, there was a turnover in that division, a new commissioning editor came in and contacted me, asking for a longer version of one of the pitches – a 1,000 words or so – which I whipped up and turned in. They accepted it, re-titled it Border Offensive, and sent me a contract and a series bible, which included all the basics – what sort of weapons Mack used, his associates, favourite books (Don Quixote), etc. Beyond making sure I kept to the basics, I had a fair amount of leeway in writing that book and the subsequent ones. There was no real back and forth, after a pitch was finalised. I really just needed to make sure Mack killed the bad guys and was never on the defensive for very long – he’s a wish fulfilment character in a lot of ways, so he needed to be the one driving the story, rather than simply reacting to the villains. The hard bit was keeping him from being too competent.

      As far as keeping to the word count, that’s easy – the books are around 50,000 words, and I just break them down into three acts of 15,000 words or so apiece, consisting of set-up, follow-through and reversal/climax. Within those 15K chunks, I tend to spitball various appropriate set pieces that I think might make for exciting moments, erring on the side of ‘rule of cool’. All told the four books I wrote – Border Offensive, Arctic Kill, Murder Island and Final Assault – each took around three weeks to write (2,000 + words a day/7 days a week = 1 15K ‘chunk’ per week), so about a little less than a month apiece.

      As far as I know, there were writers making a living at it, though they were all writing across the range, rather than sticking to one title. For me, it was a flat fee, with no royalties, paid in two instalments: one on acceptance, the second on completion. The money was pretty fair for three weeks work, in my opinion. By Murder Island, I was making more per book than when I started, and had actually signed a contract for five more books, of which only Final Assault got written, sadly. Though I got to keep the advance, which was nice.

      I was never in competition with anyone that I was aware of, though I did have a few pitches scrapped because they were too close in concept to stuff already in production. Turnaround from turn-in to hitting the stands varied book to book – Murder Island was about five months, I think. Some were less, others were more. The books were being slotted into a schedule, so they tended to go wherever there was an opening, and that dictated production times, somewhat.

      All told, I enjoyed working with Gold Eagle, and I’m sad it ended. The editors were professionals, and they treated me as a professional, both in terms of communication and payment. They were easy to work with, replied quickly, paid well, and sent me a Christmas card every year I worked with them. Which is about all you can ask, really.

      Hope that answered your question!

      1. thanks for your reply – that’s tremendous. What an amazing story. I’m a fan. You’re living the dream life I’m dreaming of! Am writing at nights while going to work in sales… wish I could be doing it full time I need to write faster. Your output is amazing – you’re a true pro. Thanks for taking the time to tell the story. Best wishes for continued, future success Josh! Wish I could write at “John Creasey” pace!

        Josh – do you dictate? write longhand? type directly? what’s a workday like for you? much thanks. How do you keep going if you feel bogged down – do you just churn the words and fix later? confident you’ll come up with better wording in editing? or do you have the acquired skill/talent that you’re mostly getting it right the first time?

        do you write out of order? out of sequence? I’ve found lately writing the last chapter first has been a big plus for me… e.g. a “destination” that’s real that I need to get to…

        much thanks!

      2. No problem! Happy to answer questions. I wish you luck in your own writing – it took me many years, and many graveyard shifts, to get to where I am now.

        I tend to type directly, for the most part, though I will do bits and pieces in longhand, if the mood strikes. I start work at 8:00 am and continue until 6:00 pm, with a thirty minute lunch break. On an average day, I’ll write 2,000 + words on my primary project before lunch,and then spend the afternoon working on my secondary and tertiary projects – usually a short story and a book pitch. In the evenings, I answer any emails that didn’t need an immediate reply, work on blog entries and other assorted scut work. I usually do this at least 6 days a week, every week.

        I just churn through any blockage. I can mostly get it right the first time, as my projects often have 6-8 week deadlines. It helps that I write out of sequence – if I get stuck at one point, I jump to another. I tend to write a random assemblage of scenes Monday-Friday, and work on the connective material over the weekend. Working out of sequence also helps me make word count quickly, and helps me get to grips with the characters and themes of the work more easily.

  23. Josh thanks – genius! I’m definitely writing out of sequence to keep the word count going – I need to plot out better and devise better outlines as the project I’m on now originally I thought would be tough to get to 64,000 target but now I’m at 60k and it’ll be 70,000 probably before all said and done – and there will be a book 2 to continue/finish the overall story arc — so I need to work on that!

    But I see from some of your posts that it’s something that’s sometimes just part of the game…

    I’ve just switched to scrivener and realize I like the workflow/environment. I was using ywriter6 by spacejock. Novel Factory seems good, too. I’m in Canada and it’s interesting the best novel software seems to be UK or Australian… Can’t type directly into Word. Seeing that big blank whitespace staring back at me…

    I really like your weekend idea to tie up loose ends/connect – that is a very structured, diligent approach and it’s really amazing you’ve figured out a good way for you to work. Thanks kindly for taking the time to answer these queries here.

    I played with Dragon dictation last summer – but found I’d get tongue tied and just sit there, waiting for words to come that never came! I compromised by writing longhand on my Samsung tablet, then dictating. Dragon’s accuracy is excellent, but there’s still revising that has to be done… It just felt like doing the same work all over again and again…

    I’m back to touch-typing directly into scrivener – that I’ve got synched via google drive to my desktop and laptop. So I can keep output seamlessly up to date, no matter where I am. I used to worry about losing work. I know some writers worry about the “cloud” but I find it reassuring. I’ve had hard-drives fail and it’s scary when you just have one little USB key for backup…

    And thanks for your encouragement. I’ve “favorited” your blog and look forward to reading your updates on your work and your anecdotes, etc.

    On good nights, I can do my 2,000 words in 3 or 3.5 hours… Sometimes faster if it’s a lot of dialogue. Some nights it’s a real struggle and I push myself to hit – I’m drinking too much caffeinated energy drinks. I’m a recovered alcoholic – I haven’t had a drop in over 18 months. My brain is working so much better sober and despite my wacky hours, my sleep has improved drastically. Caffeine and fiction are my only addictions now!

    Thanks for being so generous with your time and sharing your insights, your tips/tools of the trade.

    I like your craftsmanship/workman approach… I’ve read Steven Pressfield’s War of Art and while I originally was inspired by “romantic” notions of the writing life, I realize “going pro” is a much more fulfilling path.

    Thanks for sharing your “pro” insights!

    Happy writing – you’re a true inspiration. Thanks!

  24. Josh – Harlequin is still releasing Mack Bolan’s/Executioner’s mostly in kobo/ebooks format here in Canada… I saw the updated titles scheduled through dec 2017… maybe it’s still the titles they had already contracted… it’s now under Worldwide Library catalog…

    http://www.harlequin.com/store.html?cid=337

    Omega Cult is March 2017 “Executioner”

    anyway, just a head’s up for you – in case they’re still somehow at it! cheers!

    There’s a chapters indigo store 6.8km from me that has one copy of “Final Assault” in store! hard copy! book odyssey! my chance!

    sadly “Arctic kill” is now kobo only.

  25. Big fan! Really enjoyed your work on the End Times in particular. The scenes with Vlad and Manfred were some of my favorite moments.

    Two quick questions/comments:

    1. What did Vlad’s message to Abhorash mean? Was it in reference to another book? (I really enjoyed the Blood of Nagash series btw).

    2. Just finished Black Rift. Excellent read. While I Have never really rooted, I found your characters really interesting. I was surprised to find myself actually hoping for Volundr and Anhur to succeed. I know Volundr popped up The Road of Blades. I was curious if we will ever see Anhur again?

    1. Thanks! Glad you enjoyed them.

      1. It’s a reference to the unfortunately cancelled third novel in the Blood of Nagash series. There would have been a point in it where Abhorash confronts the proto-Von Carsteins about certain matters, relating to power, duty, etc. Vlad’s message was me waving goodbye to that book, as I’d just been informed that it was cancelled.

      2. It’s possible, I suppose. I don’t have any plans for it at the moment, though. Anhur pretty much got the best ending he could, under the circumstances.

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