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This is going to be a long article filled with lots of names and numbers, but I think when you really soak it all up and study the various genres, it won’t be as intimidating and overwhelming as you may think.
I've been getting a lot of emails from people wondering if they should self-publish, specifically on the Amazon Kindle. My answer is always the same: It depends. Here is my advice, based on what I would do.
Here's a comprehensive list of publishers just in case anyone is interested.
Welcome to the heart and soul of The Passionate Pen! The list of romance publishers and their submissions guidelines was the original purpose for this website. And while The Passionate Pen has grown into a much larger resource, this page is still updated and checked on a regular basis for accuracy. I hope having this listing in one place helps you on your own pursuit of publication. The Passionate Pen Romance Publisher Policy: The Passionate Pen does not list vanity publishers or self-publishing firms.
There’s been plenty written on the web, including this blog, about websites like Associated Content and Demand Media. The problem with these sites is that they use a revenue sharing model which means most people will never earn more than a buck or two for their article. We know your time is more valuable than that, so we’ve put together a list of blogs that will pay you $50 or more for every article that you write for them. Guest blogging is pretty easy and most articles only need to be between 500-600 words. However, most bloggers have high standards, so you’ll want to make sure you’re producing your best work to increase the chances that your post will be published.
How to write a book Click here for a complete library of advice on all aspects of writing a book. Or review individual highlights below. • How to plot • Watch our plotting video • More on how to plot • Show don't tell • Prose style checklist • How to create characters • Giving your characters an inner life • How to give your novel a sense of place • Points of view • Dialogue • Themes - the soul of a book • First sentences • The one-third plotting problem • Taking your time • Breaking the rules • Dealing with writers' block • The Elevator Pitch • Stop tinkering All about literary agents Getting an agent is easy - it's writing a good book that's hard.
(formerly Creative Media Agency) 630 9th Avenue, Suite 1101 New York, NY 10036 (212) 400-1494 Fax (212) 967-0977 Paige represents all commercial fiction and upscale (think book club) fiction as well as women's fiction, romance (all types), mystery, thrillers, psychological suspense, and a very small amount of young adult projects. She wants email queries and first five pages with 'query' in the subject line Erin handles fiction: commercial women's fiction, historical fiction, romances (contemporary and historical but no paranormal and no erotica), women’s fiction, romantic comedies, psychological thrillers, suspense, humor. She accepts email and smail mail queries with first three chapters. Send a query letter and the first ten pages, along with a detailed synopsis of the entire book, in the body of an email to email@example.com .