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They did a great job, I did everything they said to promote the book, I earned out my (small) advance, the book got on a couple of awards shortlists. All of this would have been swell except that when I finally finished my second novel, my publisher turned it down, mainly because my first novel hadn't sold as well as they'd hoped! Dear Pete, Ideally, publishers and writers work together over time, each getting better at their trade and enjoying the fruits of each other's labour.
As far as I can google, “the elephant in the room” is much more recent, meaning a subject that hogs emotional space and should really be resolved, but is so awkward that everyone pretends it isn't there. — Dear Campbell, No known merger; your understanding of both terms is accurate.
I mentioned it in my writers' group and they were all No way, you can't do both. You do need a dependable income until your writing can provide for you.
Editing can be that source—if you are skilled and experienced, if you enjoy the work and if you can maintain a client mix that brings in a steady living wage.
I know it's traditional to capitalize them in pious texts, but what about other writing?
In my novel-in-progress, fictional characters talk informally about God in dialogue. If I capitalize these pronouns, does it call more or less attention to a passage?