The Occupy Movement defined itself in opposition to the elite, as self-publishing did in opposition to traditional publishing. But self publishing has moved on.
Over the last two days of AWP our correspondent flirts with scurvy, eulogizes poet Jim Hazard, and realizes his whole life is a less-intense version of AWP.
Editor David Duhr reports back from his first day at the AWP in Chicago, where he’s asked: ‘Would you like bacon and cheese on your kielbasa, or just cheese?’
The novel ‘Leap’ was written by 29 writers, split between London, Delhi, Kuala Lumpur and Vancouver, working with more than 10 editors, and published March 1.
Following New Zealand’s tragic Christchurch earthquake, YA author Jill Marshall was inspired to start her own publishing company, Pear Jam Books.
Author Christopher Herz, who used social media to promote his books, now plans to use social media to create an online community of young readers and authors.
Walter Dean Myers, the new US National Ambassador for Young People’s Literature, wants to communicate that reading is a matter of life and death.
Do we need another alphabet book? When it’s as beautiful, witty and imaginative as this one, yes we do.
Duncan Jepson’s new novel ‘All the Flowers in Shanghai’ gives western readers a glimpse into China’s psyche, where tradition can take precedence over reason.
Rights are publishers’ primary assets and relinquishing them for fixed fee may not be immediately enticing.