How to write pop culture references

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In the same vein, I would like to present you with an interview that is not about the writing community and the authors themselves but about a group of people whose work I have been following for quite some time.

The author of this piece is one that I know online and look up to, not only because he is good at writing but also because he holds himself in high esteem.

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His name is Ryan, and he has published several articles on his blog over the years and recently launched his book, which was recently discussed on this blog.

Ryan permitted me to run his answers as an interview instead of simply adding them to my post on why authors are better than agents.

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I hope you will enjoy it! Please let us know what you think by leaving your comments below.

Show the time to ensure the audience knows when the reference is intentional.

Include the pop culture reference in the description of your piece, or have a link in your submitted text

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If you’re going to include a pop culture reference in your submission, it’s best not to do so at the end. Instead of simply writing, “This piece references [insert name], who was known for his role as [the character].” Include that reference somewhere in the description section—for example, if you’re referencing Will Smith playing an alien in Men in Black, say so instead of just saying “Will Smith.”

If you want to use an image or video clip from another artist instead of making up your own reference image/video clip (as we did with our pieces), please make sure that this is clearly stated within the text.

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