‘Championing authentic Asian representation through media to reshape public opinion,’ Gold House opens a new book club.
Two years into its work, the book program for children devised by the United Nations and IPA gets a lusophone wing.
Teela May Reid, a Sydney-based attorney, will see her book ‘Our Matriarchs Matter’ published by Magabala Books as part of her Utemorrah win.
‘We’d be cannibalizing our own business,’ is usually wrong, writes Richard Charkin in London. He advises publishers to say yes first, worry later.
According to a new report from BookNet Canada, 14 percent of Canadian book buyers belong to a book club, up from 7 percent last year.
On UNICEF’s World Children’s Day, the IPA reminds international publishers that their children’s books can be part of the SDG Book Club.
Gustavo Lembert of the Brazilian book club startup TAGLivros will outline how he’s done it on October 9 at Frankfurter Buchmesse’s ‘The Markets’ conference.
The SDG Book Club will curate a monthly reading list of books for young readers that encourages them to engage with the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals.
Now with an overall pool of some 35,000 registrants and about 5,000 active readers, the UK’s The Pigeonhole engages consumers ahead of a release to generate word-of-mouth.
Open Road Integrated Media works with Fab Over Fifty to create a new book club, ‘Spread the Words,’ which opens this month with Erica Jong’s ‘Fear of Flying.’