History Main / MostFanficWritersAreGirls

24th Nov '17 4:37:09 PM LadyNorbert
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[[folder:Fan Works]]
* In ''Fanfic/SkyholdAcademyYearbook'', students Rory and Jim gain notoriety by shamelessly writing RealPersonFic about their teachers; Rory plays the trope straight, while Jim averts it. They even hand some of it in as writing assignments, which amuses their writing teacher - [[VideoGame/DragonAgeII Varric Tethras]] - to no end.
[[/folder]]



* The main character in the AU Franchise/SherlockHolmes story "Parallels" by Jenni Hill (written for the AU Sherlock Holmes collection ''221 Baker Streets'') is a girl called Jane who writes Johnlock slash which is ''actually'' about her and her friend Charlotte, and has become "internet famous. A little bit".

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* The main character in the AU Franchise/SherlockHolmes story "Parallels" by Jenni Hill (written for the AU Sherlock Holmes collection ''221 Baker Streets'') is a girl called Jane who writes Johnlock slash which is ''actually'' about her and her friend Charlotte, and has become "internet famous. A little bit".bit."
1st Oct '17 8:11:17 PM relmneiko
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Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simply a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]], and similarly, [[https://www.theguardian.com/books/2016/jan/27/us-study-finds-publishing-is-overwhelmingly-white-and-female nearly 80% of publishing industry staff are female]].

to:

Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simply a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]], and similarly, [[https://www.theguardian.com/books/2016/jan/27/us-study-finds-publishing-is-overwhelmingly-white-and-female nearly 80% of publishing industry staff are female]].
female]]. It's simply that [[https://www.theguardian.com/books/2011/feb/04/research-male-writers-dominate-books-world books written by men get far more media coverage]], leading to the distorted perception that the industry is not as female-dominated as it actually is.
1st Oct '17 8:08:30 PM relmneiko
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Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simply a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]].

to:

Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simply a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]].
market]], and similarly, [[https://www.theguardian.com/books/2016/jan/27/us-study-finds-publishing-is-overwhelmingly-white-and-female nearly 80% of publishing industry staff are female]].
1st Oct '17 8:04:12 PM relmneiko
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1st Oct '17 8:01:13 PM relmneiko
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Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simplu a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]].

to:

Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simplu simply a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]].
1st Oct '17 8:00:52 PM relmneiko
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This trope has been in effect since well before the internet made it much easier to proliferate fanfic. Studies of early ''Franchise/StarTrek'' fanfiction showed as many as 90% of authors were female in the 1970s, even though at the time such stories could only be shared through fanzines or through sending self-addressed-stamped-envelopes to the authors and having them mail you a manuscript. Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org, and Fanfiction, like porn, trades heavily in AuthorAppeal. This trope is extremely common regardless of the reasoning behind it.


to:

This trope has been in effect since well before the internet made it much easier to proliferate fanfic. Studies of early ''Franchise/StarTrek'' fanfiction showed as many as 90% of authors were female in the 1970s, even though at the time such stories could only be shared through fanzines or through sending self-addressed-stamped-envelopes to the authors and having them mail you a manuscript. Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org, and Fanfiction, like porn, trades heavily in AuthorAppeal. This trope is extremely common regardless of the reasoning behind it.

Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, such as the idea that men prefer visual porn while women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn sites for men like nifty.org. More likely is simply that reading prose fiction is simplu a more common pastime for women: [[http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=14175229 men account for only 20% of the fiction market]].
1st Oct '17 7:53:41 PM relmneiko
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This trope has been in effect since well before the internet made it much easier to proliferate fanfic. Studies of early ''Franchise/StarTrek'' fanfiction showed as many as 90% of authors were female in the 1970s, even though at the time such stories could only be shared through fanzines or through sending self-addressed-stamped-envelopes to the authors and having them mail you a manuscript. Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, but the cause is most likely related to the theory that most visual porn is male-oriented (see: any adult video store or site) while most written porn is female-oriented[[note]]Although you may be disappointed if you peruse the Erotica section of your local book store thinking that this theory is true for the majority[[/note]], and Fanfiction, like porn, trades heavily in AuthorAppeal. This trope is extremely common regardless of the reasoning behind it.


to:

This trope has been in effect since well before the internet made it much easier to proliferate fanfic. Studies of early ''Franchise/StarTrek'' fanfiction showed as many as 90% of authors were female in the 1970s, even though at the time such stories could only be shared through fanzines or through sending self-addressed-stamped-envelopes to the authors and having them mail you a manuscript. Various theories abound as to why this trope has persisted so prominently, but such as the cause is most likely related to the theory idea that most men prefer visual porn is male-oriented (see: any adult video store or site) while most women prefer written porn, but this idea is easily disproven by the thriving yaoi doujinshi culture in Japan and written porn is female-oriented[[note]]Although you may be disappointed if you peruse the Erotica section of your local book store thinking that this theory is true sites for the majority[[/note]], men like nifty.org, and Fanfiction, like porn, trades heavily in AuthorAppeal. This trope is extremely common regardless of the reasoning behind it.

3rd Sep '17 7:06:25 AM DaibhidC
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Added DiffLines:

* The main character in the AU Franchise/SherlockHolmes story "Parallels" by Jenni Hill (written for the AU Sherlock Holmes collection ''221 Baker Streets'') is a girl called Jane who writes Johnlock slash which is ''actually'' about her and her friend Charlotte, and has become "internet famous. A little bit".
3rd Sep '17 7:02:01 AM DaibhidC
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* Due to time-travel shenanigans, the first human novel ever written in the Star Trek universe is a Captain Proton fabric created by Lieutenant Jessica Fletcher of the starship Colombia, as per ''Literature/StarTrekDestiny''.

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* Due to time-travel shenanigans, the first human novel ever written in the Star Trek universe is a Captain Proton fabric fanfic created by Lieutenant Jessica Veronica Fletcher of the starship Colombia, as per ''Literature/StarTrekDestiny''.
24th Jun '17 12:25:51 AM Xtifr
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* This trope forms part of the main plot in Rainbow Rowell's YA novel [[Literature/FanGirl ''Fangirl'']].
* Due to time-travel shenanigans, the first human novel ever written in the Star Trek universe is a Captain Proton fabric created by Lieutenant Jessica Fletcher of the starship Colombia, as per StarTrekDestiny.

to:

* This trope forms part of the main plot in Rainbow Rowell's YA novel [[Literature/FanGirl ''Fangirl'']].
''Literature/{{Fangirl}}''.
* Due to time-travel shenanigans, the first human novel ever written in the Star Trek universe is a Captain Proton fabric created by Lieutenant Jessica Fletcher of the starship Colombia, as per StarTrekDestiny.''Literature/StarTrekDestiny''.
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