La Historia de Zoë – Scalzi, John Fuerzas de Defensa Coloniales 4 Tras La vieja guardia, Las Brigadas Fantasma y La colonia perdida John Scalzi nos trae el relato de Zoë, la historia más grande de la galaxia contada desde el punto de vista de su protagonista. «¿Cómo cuentas tu participación en el relato más grande de la historia? .:: Sidera Visus ::.
by Desmond HusseyJanuary 13th, 2014 Author : Desmond Hussey, Staff Writer “I assure you, Mr. and Mrs.
publetariat This post, by Joel Friedlander, originally appeared on his The Book Designer site on 1/12/14. I want to make you famous. Well, famous to a well-defined group of people; the readers of this blog. As the world of self-publishing expands, it becomes more difficult for any one person to stay up to date with new [… Read More] This post, by Carla King, originally appeared on PBS Mediashift on 1/7/14.
So way back in 2009 I made some predictions about the future of publishing. I was right about quite a bit. In fact, it's hard to believe those predictions were considered wild at the time, because many are now taken for granted. I've been looking to the future, wondering what is going to happen next, and I've got a few equally wild ideas. 1. The end of Barnes & Noble as we know it.
Let’s Give Them Something to Talk About | Dear Author A common refrain arising out of last week’s Magic Under Glass cover controversy is that authors are afraid to speak out against their publishers — even over racial misrepresentation on their covers. It seems authors fear that if they speak out they could be labeled as troublesome, and that the label could prevent the publication of future books. Enhancing this fear is the fact that often when an author does speak out, other authors offer criticism rather than support. When Anne Stuart complained her publisher wasn’t adequately supporting her books, for example, many authors declared she was lucky to be published at all and noted there were others who would happily take her place. It seems there’s so much repressed frustration that it sometimes causes authors to lash out in odd directions. For example, Mindy Klasky was more comfortable castigating Kindle readers for leaving her one-star reviews than she was discussing the publisher decisions that caused the situation in the first place.