Not unlike the ‘Storytel Originals’ effort to create new audiobook content in some markets, France’s Vivlio is starting a ‘Stories’ platform.
An advance Frankfurt Book Fair Magazine interview: Éditions Albin Michel’s Wendolyn Trogneax on selling ‘bestsellers overseas.’
Our Rights Roundup of children’s titles has work originating in Turkey, France, Finland, Germany, Singapore, Spain, and the Czech Republic.
The Paris bookstore Chantelivre, owned by publisher L’École des Loisirs, has opened a ‘House of Stories’ where kids engage with narratives.
Barcelona’s Anna Soler-Pont and Villeurbanne’s Magalie Delobelle are recalling ‘LitAg Moments’ with us for Frankfurt’s 75th.
With commentary from translator Clémentine Beauvais, the French Youth Literature Conference looks at ‘the role of children’s literature.’
Not all international audiobook markets are evolving at the same pace, say speakers in the second online Frankfurt Rights Meeting event.
There’s no rest for the world’s small-press independent publishers, Richard Charkin says, even when much of the industry is on holiday.
The pros and cons of large publishing companies, especially for authors, may not always be immediately apparent.
Parallel to a Texas law aimed at bookstores, the French government seeks to limit sales of a YA novel, Manu Causse’s Bien trop petit.