Our March 2015 selection of reviews from BlueInk Review, a review of self-published books, includes a memoir from Romanian tennis pro Peter Marmureanu.
Kenneth Clark’s Civilisation was to the TV historical series what The Sopranos was to dramas: the first and best of its kind which has never been equaled.
Writing for the Financial Times, Julian Baggini examined some of the latest research, which he argues, is forcing us to ‘rethink how we respond to the written word.’
The shortlist for the new £15,000 Etisalat Prize for Literature based in Nigeria, and includes books by NoViolet Bulawayo, Yewande Omotoso, and Karen Jennings.
UK museums are adapting publishing technology to their needs and using mobile apps to re-invigorate the way visitors explore their spaces.
Self-publishing, despite its community’s diversity of style and material, may need awards and other ‘gatekeeping’ devices for coherence in the marketplace.
Scotsman Angus Peter Campbell reflects on the zig-zag composition of his new novel which was written — and will be published —simultaneously in English and Gaelic.
Literary agents Jonny Geller and Edina Imrik in London talk with Porter Anderson about Curtis Brown’s and Ed Victor’s author-publishing approaches.
The relaunched Commonwealth Book Prize continues to be a key conduit of exchange between underrepresented countries and regions to the UK publishing community.
Publishing Perspectives’ The Play’s The Thing will spend the summer examining Shakespeare’s best: Macbeth, King Lear, and Antony and Cleopatra.