Tag: elizabeth massie

Folktales Publishing has new website produced by Augusta Free Press

Augusta Free Press has produced a new website for Folktales Publishing.

Waynesboro Players at WTA’s Gateway

As the Waynesboro Players gear up for their fifty-second season, they decided to look back at some of their favorite musicals and original productions. They will share those memories in a special presentation at WTA’s Gateway on Friday, October 25 and Saturday, October 26.

The 21st Century Writer: Finding Your Pathway Through the Jungle

Bram Stoker Award– and Scribe Award-winning writer Elizabeth Massie will talk about how the freelance creative writing business has changed and how she has pieced together a fascinating, satisfying career writing a wide variety of genres and topics.

Special Christmas in the River City ‘Radio Hour’

   Staff Report News Tips: freepress2@ntelos.net The December “River City Radio Hour” will be a hilarious evening of music and comedy. The two performances on Friday, Dec. 18 at 6:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. at the Blue Ridge Christian Fellowship will depart from the usual “Radio Hour format.” The Waynesboro’s Got Pride Society has arranged […]

Local authors featured at book fair

  Staff Report News tips: freepress2@ntelos.net Stone Soup Books and Cafe will play host to a Holiday Book Fair featuring local authors on Saturday, Dec. 5. The event at Stone Soup, 908 W. Main St., Downtown Waynesboro, will take place from 2-5 p.m. Writers scheduled to appear include Donna Authers, Bruce Bytner, Lewis Coiner, Rick […]

Waynesboro yesterday and today

Want to know how detailed the new Images of America: Waynesboro book is on the history of the River City? Coauthor Cortney Skinner wasn’t satisfied with just doing a sketch of the 18th century Tees Tavern that is looked at as the founding structure in what later became Waynesboro. No, Skinner came across an account […]

Checkmate: Waynesboro author novelizes Showtime’s ‘The Tudors’

Story by Chris Graham freepress2@ntelos.net The cook had been blackmailed into poisoning a high-ranking bishop, then naturally was caught for his crime and sentenced to execution. To deter future such crimes, and to distance himself from any apparent involvement in the poisoning incident, Henry VIII arranges to have the man boiled to death. The scene […]