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Meghan Ward

I'm a freelance writer and book editor represented by Andy Ross of the Andy Ross Literary Agency. You can read an excerpt of my memoir, Paris On Less Than $10,000 A Day, and visit my website for more info about me.



Writing residencies and conferences

While I’ve attended a couple writing conferences, the Santa Barbara Writers Conference and the Community of Writers at Squaw Valley, my friend Christine over at 80,000 words is much more experienced in this department and has offered to write a guest post about writing residencies and conferences. Enjoy!

on the porch of Oak this morning

Finding space (psychic and physical) and time to write is half the battle of writing. Some of us are lucky enough to have room for an office inside our homes, and others find that home might be too cramped or holds too many distractions and find their way to a favorite cafe or pub. (For the record, I hold the dining room table hostage as my writing space).

Home, however, still has its pratfalls: you still get distracted, the phone still rings, other non-writers occupy the space and “remind” you of your other worldly obligations as a parent/spouse/housemate/normal-human-being-with-errands. And cafés have their drawbacks, too. So here is where writing residencies, aka “writing colonies,” come in.

A writing residency is a place that provides you with 24/7 focus on your writing, oftentimes providing you with prepared meals (with one meal, like dinner, eaten with other artists) and free room and board. It can be heaven for writers, with housing coming in the form of a room in a mansion, or darling little cottages, like at Hedgebrook.

It is *not* heaven if you do not go with a particular writing project in mind, or if you do not go with realistic expectations. (If you don’t normally write everyday at home, don’t expect to suddenly write everyday at the writing residency, for instance). So before applying, keep in mind what it is you wish to accomplish while at the residency—it is likely that this subject will have to be addressed in the application essay for residencies. Understand too, that a residency without a goal will not be a productive time.

Consider the geography—are you a city person? How will you fare in a writing residency in Maine with no running water in the cabin? If you’re a person used to being surrounded by people all the time, how will you fare at a writing residency like Soapstone, where you are on your own 24/7? Do you hate snow? Do you hate the heat? Consider all these factors as you apply to writing residencies, and their geography, and the season you select for residency.

And keep in mind the reference/recommendation letters; not all colonies require them, but many do—they want a third party opinion about your character, about your ability to stay sane and be productive at a writing residency, as well as get along with other writers. Many writing residencies require at least one reference letter. Give your recommender plenty of time to complete the reference letter, provide them with stamps, provide them with a copy of your statement of purpose (if it’s required), as well as the sample work you’re sending in along with your application.

Finally, what will you take with you once you get into a residency? (Congratulations!) Most residencies will give you a list of suggested items to bring … but it’s not unlike taking a vacation, because each of us has our own comfort levels whether “traveling light” or taking more than one backpack. Bring your favorite/useful books. If there is a particular food (like tea or coffee) that is part of your daily ritual, don’t expect the writing residency to carry it: bring your tin of Mariage Freres or Blue Bottle Coffee with you.

You may also want to bring a comfort item or two with you for those lonely moments when you miss home. Pack a DVD or two (or in my case, 12 DVDs because movies help me unwind). Bring comfy shoes—not only sneakers, but maybe some slip-ons if the writing residency doesn’t allow shoes indoors. Think about what it is you need to be comfortable. Of course: don’t forget your manuscript/laptop/writing tools.

The following are a few writing residencies in no particular order:

  • Hedgebrook: a writing residency for women writers on Whidbey Island in Puget Sound adjacent to Seattle, Washington. Six amaaaaazing little post-and-beam cottages (see picture above) on a secluded, wooded parcel of land that resembles Narnia, and a more than wonderful staff.
  • MacDowell: one of the best, most prestigious writing residencies in the nation, and thus one of the most competitive. The best writers, visual artists, and musicians convene to create, here. Friends who’ve gone to MacDowell either looooved it…or haaaaated their experience, there. I don’t think it’s for the lighthearted.
  • Yaddo: another prestigious writing residency, ranked up alongside MacDowell. Artists all stay under one roof in the main mansion located in Saratoga Springs, New York. Like MacDowell people either loooooove their time at Yaddo or…don’t.
  • Blue Mountain Center: very outdoorsy, beautiful. All my friends who’ve gone to Blue Mountain have loved it very much. They don’t allow cellphones (the reason I’ve never applied), and it is very rural.
  • There are other writing residencies, like Jentel and UCROSS, both located in Wyoming…as well as Vermont Studio Center, Millay and VCCA, all highly regarded. I have only listed a few here, there are many many more writing residencies out there, including some abroad in beautiful European locations. For more writing residencies, check out this list or the Alliance of Artists’ Communities.

But what to do if you don’t just want to write, but to learn and convene with other writers? Writing is lonely. You want feedback, you want a sense of community; writing conferences address many of these needs.

Especially (but not only) if you haven’t the time or money to apply or enroll in an MFA program, writing conferences fill a big void for writers, providing workshops and mentors and community over a short period of time. I have met writers who’ve literally told me, “I go to writing conferences and workshop throughout the summer instead of getting an MFA”! Additionally, I’ve met a good number of MFA students who attend writing conferences to expand their writing network, find new mentors, and do extra workshopping at writing conferences.

Squaw Valley Writers’ Conference, Napa Valley Writers’ Conference, Breadloaf Writers’ Conference, Sewanee Writers’ Conference and the newer but no less prestigious Tin House Summer Writing Workshops are some of the bigger names in writing conferences—and, if you’re a writer of color, VONA (Voices of Our Nation) is an amazing experience, too.

  • Attending Squaw Valley is like walking into an industry event. Squaw Valley Writers Conference is held at the Squaw Valley ski resort in the California Sierra Nevadas, which in the summer time is an idyllic high desert (read: warm, dry, high altitude) retreat. Attendees have the option of figuring out their own housing, but most opt to use housing arranged by the conference—which are single family homes in the area, within walking distance, and used as ski rentals in the wintertime. There are double rooms, triple rooms, and single rooms available—and many of the houses fit upwards of 10+ people, making for quite a party environment. Also, most of the houses have hot tubs…
  • Napa Valley Writers’ Conference is more craft-centric than Squaw: you get assigned to one workshop—with one workshop leader. The summer I went, I studied with Aimee Bender, who was amazing and started each workshop morning with a bit of yoga (I kid you not). The conference is much quieter than Squaw or Breadloaf because of its focus on craft and less on shmoozing and because writers have to procure their own housing—while I was at Napa, I stayed at a small inn, which gave me less of a feeling of community but also gave me more downtown. (There’s something about having writers sleeping under the same roof at Squaw and Breadloaf…) The down to earth nature of Napa Valley Writers Conference has many advantages. This is also the conference where workshop leaders (who are Famous Writers) mingle among the writers with great ease. There is no head table at which Famous Writers sit, like at Breadloaf and Squaw, because they sit alongside everyone else at dinner. In fact, when I was at Napa, a charismatic man full of quips sat down next to me and started a conversation. The man was so
    funny and quick, it was like sitting next to Stephen Colbert for dinner; I couldn’t get a word in edgewise, and all I did was giggle, like Junot Díaz on Stephen Colbert (until he finally got in a word in edgewise—the now infamous mention of tribbles). I didn’t know who he was, until later: Jim Shepard. Eeeeee!
  • VONA presents an amazing roster of instructors, all Famous Writers of color, there to mentor writers of color. It was life-changing for me as a writer, to study with Junot Díaz and Chris Abani, who are generous beyond words with their mentorship at VONA. There is a bit of “kumbaya” ceremony at the conference when it comes to honoring our heritage and ancestry (and I am quite allergic to such ritual), but totally bearable, and at moments I was quite touched by others’ passion. The workshops are second to none (and there is no chanting, kumbaya ancestor-worship inside of workshop, just at the opening and closing ceremonies of the conference).
  • I’ve had friends attend Breadloaf; they earned waiterships and had the ironically prestigious position of being waiters at the writing conference (aka the lesser known term “work study scholar”). Waiters at Breadloaf are the darlings of the conference, given the competitive nature of procuring such a
    scholarship, and so to me it’s no wonder they enjoyed the conference.
    Breadloaf manages to attract a star-studded group of fantastic Famous Writer instructors each summer and I think it’s worth attendance for the opportunity to study with great writers.
  • Tin House Summer Writing Workshops is one of the newer writing conferences—and two of my friends have attended and loved their experience at Tin House. The instructors are all amazing and established writers. Unlike the other writing conferences listed, Tin House is neither in California nor the Northeast: it’s in Portland, Oregon.

The above are only a few writing conferences offered—but I listed the ones either I or my friends have attended. There are many more writing conferences out there. (You can search for more, here). If you haven’t yet applied for an MFA, this may give you a taste of the writing life, as it did for me when I attended Squaw. If you are getting your MFA or have already received your MFA, it is a great opportunity to get feedback from different voices, and to meet writers outside of your program.

Finally, I want to mention the annual AWP Conference. It is a mega-watt conference where writers and aspiring writers and professors convene—there are so many conference panels that it’s impossible to see/hear them all, and the pamphlet itself requires comprehensive perusal. I attended the one in New York City a couple years ago and it was amazing—I am pretty sure I was pooped out because I was still recovering from a health issue and couldn’t handle too much stimulation … but I’m also pretty sure it would have been overwhelming had I been in perfect health. The keynote speech by John Irving, one of my favorite living authors, changed the trajectory of my novel. There is no workshopping involved, no writing (unless you choose to do so in the comfort of your hotel room—but seriously, you’ll probably be pooped!), but there’s a ton of information being shared. For introverts like me, the social mixers will probably be frightening, but there are plenty of those, too.

Writing is lonely and arduous but also totally rewarding. It takes weeks and months to write a short story, let alone months and years to write a novel; in that amount of time, it is sometimes necessary to break out of our routine and seek out a writing colony or a conference where we can experience a change of scenery or bring different voices into our writing lives … and I hope this post helps you in that journey. :)

What about you? What experience have you had with writers’ conferences and residencies? Do you have a favorite?

106 comments to Writing residencies and conferences

  • Actually, I went to the Kenyon Review Writers Workshop, so it's not really a conference or a residency… but I loved it! Blogged about it a couple times, most recently: http://kristanhoffman.com/2009/12/06/ill-always-m

    KRWW is unique because it's all about the craft, not about networking. And you don't bring pieces to work on; you write completely new stuff while you're there. I totally get that that's not for everyone — heck, I was really doubtful it was even for me — but it turned out to be wonderful and I'm so, SO glad I did it. Now I'm a better writer, and I made a bunch of great friends and connections.

  • I've never attended any residencies or workshops like these, and have been thinking about it. This was really informative, thanks!

  • Kristan: I had heard of workshops where writers focus on creating new work–so I'm glad you chimed in here! I think there are tons of writers out there who do want a hybrid of the "writing colony" and "writing workshop/conference" experience; it definitely sounds interesting. How did they go about doing so?

    Elizabeth: check them out–you know you can always email me offline for more info. :)

  • What a great, informative article! I have been playing with the idea of getting an MFA, but maybe I'll check out a conference before committing myself. Now then, off to the 7-11 for a lottery ticket…

  • Awesome article! I'm thinking of applying for Hedgebrook. I say that every year but I mean it this time. You've given me some great tips to consider, things I wouldn't have thought about, and the resources you've linked to weren't on my list. Thanks! :)

  • I've been to Santa Barbara and Squaw. SB was my first, so I was really excited to be there and I spent a lot of the time writing. I went to Squaw after completing my MFA and didn't learn much at all. I did make a lot of friends and a couple agent connections, but I was way too busy attending workshops to get any writing done. I love conferences because I get to spend a week surrounded by writers, but I think next time I'd rather do a residency and actually get some writing done.

  • […] residencies and conferences Jump to Comments Check out my guest post on writing residencies and conferences over at […]

  • […] about going to a writing conference or residency to work on your revisions? If so, read this guest post, by Christine Lee Zilka on […]

  • Thank you so much for posting this! I've been waffling back and forth for some time on whether to apply to a residency program or not and I'll likely blog about it. I run a writer's blog, Welcome to the Asylum. As the title obviously states, one of the goals in my career is to eventually provide a place for writers to physically take up residency. For now this is wishful thinking, but it won't always be…

    A room of one's own??

  • […] me with their comments and let me include them here. For more information about colonies, check out Christine Lee Zilka’s post, with helpful links, on Writerland and Allison Amend’s article on Yaddo for […]

  • […] it’s writing colony season, might as well dredge up a guest post I wrote over at Writerland about various writing residencies and […]

  • I'm glad this post is helping all of you!

  • […] If you need a longer list of the how/why behind residencies, check out a great blog post by fellow writer Meghan […]

  • Thanks for the post. I've been thinking about applying to Squaw Valley or Taos, possibly Tin House for the summer. I don't have an MFA, but have been flirting with the idea of getting one. Thank you for the informative post. Now to pick a program to apply to …

  • nice post! thanks for laying out all this information.

    i recently blogged about artist / writers residencies i've experienced at Soapstone, Caldera, and Hypatia. if you're interested, it's here:


  • I'm so glad Christine offered to write this post, since it's been so useful for many of you.

    Hanni – I've never been to Taos (for writing) or Tin House, but Squaw was great. Most people there didn't have MFAs, so you'll fit right in. And here's a post about my own MFA: http://bit.ly/cCy0Rw

    Tiffany, I'll check out your link. Thanks!

  • Oh! I stayed in that very cottage in 1989! My experience at Hedgebrook — followed by the Bennington MFA Writing Seminars and fellowships at UCross and Vermont Studio Center — planted a dream seed that has just come to fruition. As the director of Beach Shack Writers' Residency on Hilton Head Island, I hope to recreate the same kind of wonderful experience that set me on my path.

    Thanks for this great post!

    You can view pictures and learn more about Beach Shack at http://www.beachshackwriters.com.

  • […] blogged a bit about writing conferences and residencies over at Writerland last year–and included VONA in my list of writing destinations. I don’t think I’d […]

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  • Natalie Smith Parra

    I've gone to three residencies. My first was Hedgebrook — one of the most rewarding and amazing experiences of my adult life! I went to Mesa Refuge, also fantastic, and then Norcroft, which, unfortunately closed a couple of years ago. All of them were fantastic, and after each residency I published a new piece of writing. Even though I didn't write every day at home, I did write every day and all day at the residencies. Hedgebrook was like a residency and a mini-mfa all rolled into one thanks to the wonderful combination of writers in attendance — we spent the days writing and the nights eating cookies and drinking wine and reading and discussing our work. Don't delay! Put in your application!

    • Natalie – You comment really makes me want to attend a residency! But with two small kids, I think it will be a few more years before I can get away for that long. Thank you so much for your feedback, on Hedgebrook in particular.

  • […] that have already covered packing tips for writing residencies, most notably Nova Ren Suma’s, Christine Lee Zilka’s and and Christy Strick’s […]

  • […] residency. This may not be as tempting as a sizable check, but professional writer and editor Meghan C. Ward notes a residency can be very beneficial to writers in the long term. A writing residency is a […]

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  • […] for more info on writing residencies, I came across a post at Meghan Ward’s blog over at Writerland that compares residencies in more detail. Share […]

  • All amazing guidelines. I’m book-marking this article, surely I am going to acquire writers block.

  • […] I applied for a fellowship at the prestigious MacDowell Colony. The application ($30) was easy. The rejection I just received was less so. Here’s a list of writing residencies. […]

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