Literary agents Jonny Geller and Edina Imrik in London talk with Porter Anderson about Curtis Brown’s and Ed Victor’s author-publishing approaches.
Literary agent April Eberhardt describes her two-tiered offer to author-clients: one contract is a traditional deal, the other is a publishing consultancy.
To kick off a week-long series on agents and self publishing from guest editor Porter Anderson, we start by reopening the discussion on literary agents as publishers.
The Times of India reports that Penguin Random House is demanding that Vikram Seth return his $1.7 million advance for failure to meet his submission deadline.
In an interview with Guernica magazine, literary agent Nicole Aragi discusses the crisis of literary fiction, why translated books don’t sell in the US, and more.
Barcelona-based E3 has spent a decade developing a software as a service platform to help literary agencies and others manage rights more efficiently.
Porter Anderson follows the post-London Book Fair buzz covering self-publishers at the event, fights over the value of legacy publishers, literary agents, and more.
Books with first hand accounts of life in North Korea are rare, so John Sweeney’s Zombie Nation and Jang Jin-Sung’s Crossing the Border are generating unique buzz at the London Book Fair.
London’s famous Ivy Restaurant is running at pop-up version of its private club, complete with champagne and catering, at the Rights Centre at the London Book Fair.
A growing group of UK agents, including andrew Lownie and Jonny Geller, are calling for limited-term licences as a way to gain more control of rights in a rapidly changing digital market.