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When Sean M. Bailey approached us about his book regarding the perils of being hacked, and what to do about it, we were overjoyed. Now that his book, Hack-Proof Your Life Now!, is out, we thought we’d pick his brain about what the hack to do regarding the safety of our electronic life.
Our FREE webinar will break down everything you need to know about the query letter, and we will deconstruct and critique (in our kind and gentle way) participants’ randomly selected query letters.
Now that Suzanne Trauth’s first book, Show Time, is out, we thought we would pick her brain on writing, publishing, and getting a book deal.
Jonathon Keats on Buckminster Fuller, Being a Critic, a Writer, and How to Get Unusual Books Published
Jonathon Keats’s book You Belong to the Universe came out this year. We picked his brain about philosophy, lighting, publishing, and how to get strange and beautiful books published.
We picked Caroline Leavitt’s brain about her new book, Cruel Beautiful World, the state of writing, publishing, and how she got an interview on NPR.
Amanda Bullock, the festival director for Wordstock: Portland’s Book Festival, explains what makes Wordstock tick and why writers need to go to festivals.
It often seems like a bestseller comes out of nowhere, fully formed like Athena springing from the head of Zeus. But as you’ll see from our interview with Christina Baker Kline, a groundbreaking novel, like Rome, is not built in a day.
We first met Jenise Aminoff at the New England SCBWI Conference in Springfield, Massachusetts. She wowed us with her awesome pitch at our Pitchapalooza, and we were absolutely sure that she was going to be a published author sooner rather than later. Sure enough, her new book, A Witch’s Kitchen, is coming out, and we thought we would pick her brain about her road to publication.
Cathy Salit, CEO of Performance of a Lifetime, had a life-changing book on her hands: Performance Breakthrough: A Radical Approach to Success at Work. It’s a book that everyone interested in becoming a better version of themselves should read, especially if you’re an author without writing experience, or a writer without publicity and marketing experience.