MisCon 32 Panel Volunteer
The author of Letters to Zell (July 2015) and New Charity Blues (April 2016), Camille Griep's recent short work has been featured at Cartridge Lit, The Drabblecast, Under the Gum Tree, Synaesthesia, and Far Fetched Fables, among others. She is the Editor-in-Chief of Easy Street, a senior editor at The Lascaux Review, and Director of Communications at Prison Renaissance, a project fostering mentorship and collaboration between incarcerated and free artists. Camille lives and writes near Seattle with her partner, Adam, and her bulldogges, Dutch and Hippo.
Scheduled Panels and Presentations:
Key: =On a Panel =Moderating =GMing
Sat Noon - 12:50 PM, Intrigue, Suspense, and Mystery, Ballroom B
Moderator: Dean Wells; Panelists: Ann Gimpel, Camille Griep, Joyce Reynolds-Ward, Dean Wells
Intrigue, suspense, and mystery sound pretty similar, so how can you tell the difference? What are the tenants of each? The pros and cons? How do you write each?
- Break Sat 12:50 - Sat 2:00
Sat 2:00 - 2:50 PM, Spotlight: Pharaoh Francis, Rathbone, Griep, Spotlight
Panelists: Diana Pharaoh Francis (Di), Camille Griep, Brian Rathbone
Meet a few of our authors, get signatures, and see what they're up to these days.
Sat 3:00 - 3:50 PM, Before I Kill You, Mr. Bond ..., Ballroom C
Moderator: Jason A. Holt; Panelists: Camille Griep, Jason A. Holt, Kamila Miller (EM Prazeman), Eldon Thompson
Why do evil villains always make one fatal mistake that allows the hero to save the day? If this is a stupid cliche, why do we love it so much? And while we’re at it, let’s touch upon the villain monologue. Is there a way to avoid it while still explaining the whys of your villain’s actions?