31 de outubro de 2011

Vencedores dos World Fantasy Awards 2011

Foram ontem anunciados em San Diego os vencedores dos World Fantasy Awards 2011. Segue-se a lista completa dos nomeados em cada uma das categorias, com o respectivo vencedor destacado na primeira posição:



  • Elizabeth Hand, “The Maiden Flight of McCauley's Bellerophon” (Stories: All-New Tales)
  • Elizabeth Bear, Bone and Jewel Creatures
  • Michael Byers, The Broken Man
  • Tim Lebbon, “The Thief of Broken Toys” (ChiZine Publications)
  • GRR Martin, “The Mystery Knight” (Warriors)
  • Rachel Swirsky, “The Lady Who Plucked Red Flowers beneath the Queen's Window” (Subterranea)
Short Story

  • Joyce Carol Oates, “Fossil—Figures” (Stories: All-New Tales)
  • Christopher Fowler, “Beautiful Men” (Visitants: Stories of Fallen Angels and Heavenly Hosts)
  • Karen Joy Fowler, “Booth's Ghost” (What I Didn't See and Other Stories)
  • Kij Johnson, “Ponies” (Tor.com)
  • Mercurio D. Rivera, “Tu Sufrimiento Shall Protect Us” (Black Static #18, 08/09.10)

  • Kate Bernheimer, ed., My Mother She Killed Me, My Father He Ate Me (Penguin)
  • John Joseph Adams, ed., The Way of the Wizard (Prime)
  • Ellen Datlow and Nick Mamatas, eds., Haunted Legends (Tor)
  • Neil Gaiman and Al Sarrantonio, eds., Stories: All-New Tales (Morrow/Headline Review)
  • S. T. Joshi, ed., Black Wings: New Tales of Lovecraftian Horror (PS Publishing)
  • Jonathan Strahan and Lou Anders, eds., Swords & Dark Magic (Eos)

  • Karen Joy Fowler, What I Didn't See and Other Stories (Small Beer Press)
  • Caitlin R. Kiernan, The Ammonite Violin & Others (Subterranean Press)
  • M. Rickert, Holiday (Golden Gryphon)
  • Angela Slatter, Sourdough and Other Stories (Tartarus Press)
  • Jeff VanderMeer, The Third Bear (Tachyon)

  • Kinuko Y. Craft
  • Vincent Chong
  • Richard A. Kirk
  • John Picacio
  • Shaun Tan

30 de outubro de 2011

Leituras Digitais (23 a 29 de Outubro)

Rubrica semanal de notícias e artigos relacionados com a edição de livros digitais.

It is possible to suppose that the old dichotomy between books and television, or books and videogames, will be collapsed. They need not be antagonists. Digital media does more than just make it possible to reprise the choose-your-own-adventure books of my own childhood. They offer the chance to fold prose narrative into games in ways yet to be thought of.
So perhaps we should stop predicting the emergence of an illiterate, story-less generation whose only evolutionary advantage will be double-jointed Xbox thumbs. Perhaps instead we should be predicting a wonderful expansion of different ways of engaging with stories and words.
Amazon is at its most vulnerable now. That status vulnerability will change, eventually disappearing, as Amazon expands its publishing base. Amazon will become a vertically integrated company that handles ebooks from beginning to end. When that occurs, there will be no need for the traditional publisher and other bookstores will be at Amazon’s mercy.
Yet it is now that publishers can act to preserve themselves and bookstores by simply leveling the playing field. Just as publishers were able to force feed Amazon the agency system, they can modify that agency system to require that ebooks be sold in ePub with a publisher-approved DRM wrapper. Amazon needs content to survive and it is in the process of developing its own content. Because it is just starting the process, now is the time to strike.
Everything we have traditionally seen and done as professional editors is changing. I expect that in a few years the only editors still able to get work from publishers will be those in groups, not solo editors. This will be a fundamental change in how editorial work has been done.
An even more fundamental shift that I expect to see is that increasingly less work will come from publishers and the burden of hiring an editor will fall on the author. Should that occur, it will be disastrous for the author, for the editor, and for the reader. Experience so far with authors is that few are willing to invest the necessary resources for professional editing in the absence of pressure from a third party, such as pressure from a peer-reviewed journal. The gamble is too great and the value of editorial services is too ephemeral, not readily seen.
"Kindle Format 8 replaces the Mobi format and adds over 150 new formatting capabilities, including fixed layouts, nested tables, callouts, sidebars and Scalable Vector Graphics, opening up more opportunities to create Kindle books that readers will love", the company added.
"Bookshops play an important cultural and community role on our high streets and they are already facing the toughest conditions in order to survive. The numbers of high-street bookshops are currently declining, producing – in effect – less competition for Amazon. The suggestion by the OFT in its judgement that sellers on Amazon Marketplace offer competition to Amazon when the latter takes a commission on every sale, is difficult to understand. Any deal that threatens their survival on the high street still further should receive proper scrutiny by the government and competition authorities."
Two years ago, Barnes & Noble may have felt that it could win a price war, but Amazon never blinked. The Kindle can now be had for as little as $79, far less than the entry-level Nook at $139. The Nook Color -- a real game-changer as a quasi-tablet at a compelling $249 price point -- will be clearance-bin fodder when the slightly superior Kindle Fire hits the market at $199 next month.
Barnes & Noble only had a quarter of the market before the Kindle dropped its price into the single digits and the Kindle Fire raised the bar on what a sub-$200 tablet can do. How much smaller do you think Barnes & Noble's market will get, especially as well-read Nook owners realize that the chain may not have the financial stability to last a whole lot longer if the deficits continue?
The Wall Street Journal has an agreement with Nielsen BookScan to publish best-seller lists that include both physical books and e-sales.
Since 2009, Nielsen has provided the journal with lists based solely on hardcover and paperbacks. The Journal and Nielsen announced Friday that four charts will debut this weekend: combined e-book and physical sales for fiction and nonfiction, and e-sales only for fiction and nonfiction. Eligible releases will include self-published books, children's books and "perennials," older works that continue to sell strongly.
"This study provides us with a scientific basis for dispelling the widespread misconception that reading from a screen has negative effects," explains Füssel. "There is no (reading) culture clash – whether it is analog or digital, reading remains the most important cultural technology."
However, the result of the study stands in stark contrast with the participants' subjective reaction. "Almost all of the participants stated that they liked reading a printed book best.
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the November 6, 2011 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending October 22, 2011.

E-Book Fiction

1.                      BONNIE, by Iris Johansen
2.                      THE BEST OF ME, by Nicholas Sparks
3.                      THE CHRISTMAS WEDDING, by James Patterson and Richard DiLallo
4.                      CAN YOU KEEP A SECRET?, by Sophie Kinsella
5.                      THE MILL RIVER RECLUSE, by Darcie Chan

E-Book Nonfiction

1.                      KILLING LINCOLN, by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard
2.                      UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand
3.                      HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent
4.                      BOOMERANG, by Michael Lewis
5.                      THE END OF NORMAL, by Stephanie Madoff Mack


Bookeen real time web page scrolling

29 de outubro de 2011

Revista Bang! n.º 11

O novo número da revista Bang! começa a ser distribuído já a partir do próximo dia 4 de Novembro nas lojas Fnac. Entre o conteúdo habitual, é merecedor de destaque o conto O Chapéu do Especialista (World Fantasy Award 1999) de Kelly Link, a entrevista a Luís Filipe Silva, sobre a antologia Pulp Fiction Portuguesa, e as crónicas de David Soares, Afonso Cruz e Fernando Ribeiro.

25 de outubro de 2011

Prémio José Saramago 2011 para Andréa del Fuego

Andréa del Fuego foi hoje anunciada como vencedora da 7.ª edição do Prémio José Saramago, pelo seu romance Os Malaquias. Torna-se assim na segunda brasileira a receber este prémio, que em 2003 foi atribuído a Adriana Lisboa.
As declarações do júri, e o texto lido por Pilar del Rio durante a cerimónia de entrega do prémio, podem ser consultados na página da Fundação José Saramago. Adicionalmente, o primeiro capítulo de Os Malaquias encontra-se também disponível online.

Literatura Gótica: Caderno de anotações de Bram Stoker

Foi recentemente encontrado um caderno de anotações de Bram Stoker, que revela uma faceta mais íntima do autoor, descrevendo a sua vivência em Dublin, entre 1871 e 1878, e em Londres, entre 1879 e 1881. O caderno será publicado pela Robson Press em 2012, ano em que se comemora o centenário da morte do criador de Dracula, com o título The Lost Journals of Bram Stoker. Ler mais no The Independent, The Bookseller e The Guardian.

24 de outubro de 2011

Vencer a inércia: NaNoWriMo 2011

É esmagador o peso de uma folha em branco; uma infinidade de caminhos que podemos percorrer, um sem fim de possibilidades limitadas apenas pela imaginação. Não é, portanto, de admirar que aqueles que aspiram a escrever acabem por adiar indeterminadamente o início desse processo, preferindo a ilusória fantasia de um possível sucesso, à certeza de um fracasso. Neste sentido, o NaNoWriMo (National Novel Writing Month) é uma excelente oportunidade para quebrar esse ciclo vicioso. Criado em 1999 por Chris Baty, o NaNoWriMo visa incentivar a escrita, desafiando os participantes a escrever um romance de pelo menos 50.000 palavras ao longo do mês de Novembro. A inscrição é feita no website oficial, onde poderão também encontrar os fórums onde se reúne a comunidade do NaNoWriMo, um centro de partilha de ideias e recursos.
Para além desta iniciativa, o jornal The Guardian tendo vindo a publicar diversos artigos da série “How to Write Fiction” (também disponíveis como eBook), entre os quais:

Estas são apenas algumas das razões para embarcar na fantástica aventura que é a escrita já a partir do próximo mês.

23 de outubro de 2011

Leituras Digitais (16 a 22 de Outubro)

Rubrica semanal de notícias e artigos relacionados com a edição de livros digitais.

More than half of people working in the industry think sales of e-books will overtake those of their printed counterparts by the end of this decade.
That is among the early findings from The Digital Census 2011, The Bookseller’s annual survey of digital trends and opinions. Responses are still being collected, but provisional figures from the survey show around a quarter (25.8%) forecast that a ‘tipping point’ of sales from print to digital will occur between 2015 and 2019, with smaller numbers predicting it will happen in 2012 (4.9%), 2013 (8.6%) or 2014 (16.4%). The balance of sales will tip sooner in the US but later in other regions of the world, survey respondents suggested.
The lack of diversity in the library ebook marketplace demonstrates an immaturity in how we envision providing access to ebook services.  For libraries, it gives us an opportunity to try to craft our own future.  COSLA, the consortium of State Librarians, has argued for an ebook lending platform [pdf] that offered ebook access via a national library collective; the Internet Archive has been attempting to buy (not lease) ebooks directly from publishers to support digital lending in a manner analogous to print practice.  While neither have taken full wing, both efforts suggest that libraries have the ability to articulate digital futures before they succumb to the entry of ebook retailers that have no history of serving our communities.
Twenty years of the World Wide Web only increased the sale of books. Just a few years after the Kindle was launched e-book sales are accelerating and print sales are plunging. Here are the facts that interest the numbers nerds who follow these things.
Big U.S. publishers are now reporting that e-books now make up between 15 and 20 percent of their sales—a dramatic and quick rise since 2010. But in the rest of the world, it’s a very different story. In the UK, e-books make up about six percent of sales, but that’s as close it gets to U.S. levels. In Germany, Spain, France, and Sweden, e-books account for only 1 percent of book sales; e-book sales in most of Latin America, Asia and Africa are negligible.
European e-book markets are still nascent for several reasons, including a lack of affordable e-readers, high e-book prices, and a scarcity of books in digital formats. Some say it’s just a matter of time before other countries catch up to the U.S. But a new report from O’Reilly Media, “The Global eBook Market: Current Conditions & Future Projections” and discussions at the Frankfurt Book Fair last week suggest that foreign countries won’t necessarily follow an identical but delayed path to widespread e-book adoption.
If one thing is true about Amazon, it's that it thinks long-term. The company's core commerce business wasn't profitable for seven years. Now it's wildly profitable. Amazon began offering cloud services in 2002. Now it's one of the leaders in the sector.
Kindle is a decade-long investment in a media consumption and distribution ecosystem. It's something Amazon can't afford not to do because it needs to disrupt itself. And it's something that can pay off hugely down the road.
South Korea, one of the world's highest-rated education systems, aims to consolidate its position by digitising its entire curriculum.
By 2015, it wants to be able to deliver all its curriculum materials in a digital form through computers. The information that would once have been in paper textbooks will be delivered on screen.
According to the Association of American Publishers and the Book Industry Study Group, by 2010, ebooks represented 6.2% of the total unit market share with nearly 112 million units sold, compared to only nine million units sold in 2008. The dramatic growth in digital products is even more impressive when you look at the revenue figures, which grew from $1.88 billion in 2008 to $3.38 billion in 2010, which means that people are increasingly willing to pay for electronic content. Meanwhile, according to the same source, sales of printed books have been declining every year. In the education market, for example, there is steady and growing adoption of all digital formats, including digital databases, e-books, digital curriculum supplements, and mobile applications. This is coming at the expense of printed publications. In the K-12 segment, from 2008 to 2010, printed book revenue was down 13.7%, while revenue from digital formats was up 45%.
This trend represents a true paradigm shift in how we generate and consume information, and it means a significant change in the kinds of tools that we have available for learning and teaching.
Johns Hopkins University Press’s Project MUSE recently announced details about its new ebook collections, including more than 14,000 titles from 66 university presses and scholarly publishers, which are available to order now but won’t be made accessible until January 1, 2012.
The titles are available exclusively as part of 26 separate collections, by subject or by publication year; titles will not be sold individually. Each ebook will be a searchable PDF file, without digital rights management (DRM) or restrictions on simultaneous use, printing, or downloading.
Responding quickly to Amazon’s Kindle Fire e-reading tablet, e-book retailer Kobo is releasing Kobo Vox, a seven inch, full-color, multimedia digital reading device for $200. Reminiscent of both the Kindle Fire and B&N’s NookColor, the new device runs the Android 2.3 OS and offers access to 15,000 free apps.
The new Kobo Vox is available for pre-order and offers all the functionality—read books, magazines and newspapers, play games and use apps, listen to music, watch videos and movies—consumers expect from tablet devices. It also looks like B&N’s NookColor has really set the standard for competing in a tablet marketplace utterly dominated by the iPad. B&N’s notion that a seven inch, reasonably priced tablet (half the price of an iPad) with full multimedia functionality; designed for a targeted range of media consumption, seems to have hit a sweet point in the digital marketplace and is driving the development of these new reading/media devices.
Independent bookshops are disappearing fast from Britain's High Streets and in the past five years alone, their numbers have fallen by a quarter.

They are facing an uphill struggle as supermarkets undercut them on best-seller prices and as an increasing number of customers shop online or cut back their book buying altogether.

New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the October 30, 2011 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending October 15, 2011.

E-Book Fiction

1.                      THE BEST OF ME, by Nicholas Sparks
2.                      THE MILL RIVER RECLUSE, by Darcie Chan
3.                      THE AFFAIR, by Lee Child
4.                      THE HELP, by Kathryn Stockett
5.                      THE MARRIAGE PLOT, by Jeffrey Eugenides

E-Book Nonfiction

1.                      KILLING LINCOLN, by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard
2.                      KITCHEN CONFIDENTIAL, by Anthony Bourdain
3.                      BOOMERANG, by Michael Lewis
4.                      HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent
5.                      UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand



Max Franke of epubli sheds light on the German ebook market

Chrome Experiment - WebGL Bookcase

22 de outubro de 2011

Feiras e Leilões - Outubro 2011

Data: 22 a 30 de Outubro de 2011, das 18h00 às 23h00
  Organizada pelo Centro de Documentação da Associação ILGA Portugal com o intuito de promover a literatura e autores/as LGBT no mercado editorial português junto do público, a Feira do Livro LGBT 2011 continua a ter espaço para a divulgação de outros géneros e autoras/es, sempre que partilhem os mesmos objetivos de igualdade e de respeito por todas as pessoas.
A edição deste ano conta com uma programação diversificada, que inclui Conversas e Sessões de Autógrafos com escritoras/es bem conhecidas/os - Ana Zanatti, João Tordo, João Firmino e Marisa Medeiros – e a conhecer melhor - Cris Henriques, Fábio Lima, Felipe Neves e Francesca White.

Feira do Livro Bertrand Colombo
Data: 23 de Outubro até 4 de Novembro de 2011
Local: Centro Comercial Colombo, Praça Central, piso 0

Leilão de Livros, Manuscritos, Fotografia, Pintura, Gravura, Desenho, Acções
Organização: José Vicente (livraria Olisipo)
Data: 24, 25 e 26 de Outubro de 2011, pelas 21h00

20 de outubro de 2011

Encontros Alves Redol, Manuel da Fonseca e Carlos de Oliveira

Sessão Evocativa: Encontros Alves Redol, Manuel da Fonseca e Carlos de Oliveira
Convidados: João Tordo, Afonso Cruz e Gonçalo M. Tavares
Data: 24 de Outubro de 2011, pelas 18h30
Local: Sala Jardim de Inverno, Teatro Municipal São Luiz

Literatura de Humor

Encontros Sobre Comédia: Literatura de Humor
Convidados: Ricardo Araújo Pereira e Abel Barros Baptista
Data: 25 de Outubro de 2011, pelas 18h00
Local: Faculdade de Ciências Sociais e Humanas
Entrada: Livre

19 de outubro de 2011

Workshop de Edição

Data: 2, 9, 16, 23 e 30 de Novembro de 2011, entre as 17h30 e as 19h30
Local: Casa da Cultura de Gaia
Inscrição: Aquisição de um livro do catálogo da Eucleia Editora
Alguns dos temas abordados no workshop, que terá uma abordagem muito pragmática:

Como criar uma empresa na área de edição?

Análise do mercado e da concorrência.

Determinação de público-alvo.

Escolha de autores e análise de originais.

Escolha de colaboradores.

Como escolher uma gráfica e um designer.

Como pedir orçamentos comparativos.

Como negociar contratos de publicação de autores estrangeiros.

Como se processa a distribuição.

Sistema de vendas a firme e à consignação: o que são?

18 de outubro de 2011

Julian Barnes vence o Man Booker Prize 2011

Após alcançar a short list por três vezes (em 1984, 1998 e 2005), Julian Barnes vence finalmente o Man Booker Prize pela obra The Sense of an Ending

Prémio Leya 2011 atribuído a João Ricardo Pedro

O Prémio Leya, que visa distinguir romances inéditos escritos em português, foi atribuído a João Ricardo Pedro pela obra O teu rosto será o último, juntando-se assim a Murillo Carvalho e a João Paulo Borges Coelho, vencedores em 2008 e 2009 respectivamente.

16 de outubro de 2011

Leituras Digitais (9 a 15 de Outubro)

Rubrica semanal de notícias e artigos relacionados com a edição de livros digitais.

Developing skills and capabilities that make their ebook-publishing ability superior to vertical brands is going to be essential for publishers’ survival as the skills and capabilities to do print publishing become less important commercially over time, as they will. Even if you disagree with my aggessive expectations for ebook market penetration, I think you’ll be able to substitute your own and come up with pretty much the same conclusion.
The Spanish book trade is preparing for unexpectedly fast growth in digital sales, Liber, the international book fair for the Spanish speaking world has been told.
Iría Álvarez, trade manager at Santillana, one of Spain’s largest publishers, told delegates at the show in Madrid yesterday (6th October): “With e-books expected to take 22% of the US and 14% of the UK market in 2015, the transition is a going to be lot more rapid than we thought.”
Publishers, at least, were now moving onto the front foot. The report reckoned: "Until 2010, the efforts of the book industry representatives were aimed primarily at containing as much as possible the American e-book and digitisation tsunami from spilling over all too rapidly into major European book markets. During the second half of 2010—and even more so in 2011—as domestic infrastructure for handling e-books were set up, with European retailers betting more and more on e-books (such as Fnac, Thalia, Weltbild), and with Amazon's opening of a German Kindle shop in April 2011, the defensive measures were ripe for abandonment and replacement by policies implemented to embrace the new digital world."
It's clear that there are some good ideas out there, but even more clear that most ebook sites have not yet really engaged with the need to be able to give ebooks to friends. As ereading (and ereaders) become more common, someone is going to have to fix this, or we'll all continue receiving print books as presents even if we'd rather have them digitally.
The International Digital Publishing Forum (IDPF) today announced the completion of a major revision to EPUB, the global standard interchange and delivery format for eBooks and other digital publications. The IDPF membership unanimously voted to elevate EPUB 3.0 to a final IDPF Recommended Specification, publicly available at http://idpf.org/epub/30.
EPUB 3 was chartered in May 2010 and developed by a global working group of over 100 contributors, reaching Proposed Recommendation status in May, 2011. Based on HTML5, EPUB 3 adds support for rich media (audio, video), interactivity (JavaScript), global language support (including vertical writing), styling and layout enhancements, SVG, embedded fonts, expanded metadata facilities, MathML, and synchronization of audio with text and other enhancements for accessibility.
This conclusion stems from the idea that by introducing DRM-free music, the music label increases the downstream competition between the traditional format and legal downloads. Because DRM-free music is a stronger competitor for traditional CDs, it forces the prices of CDs to move down, which in turn lowers the legal download price. This competition between the traditional and download formats lowers prices such that some consumers move from stealing music to buying legal downloads. Thus, removing DRM can lower the level of piracy. Furthermore, we find that this result can occur even when consumers do not see any difference in the utility they derive from DRM-free and DRM-restricted products.
While many of our immediate family members own ereaders, most of our librarian colleagues do not. Like many libraries, ours have Kindles to lend, but is it enough to borrow an ereader? Or should librarians own an ereader to truly understand its place in the library, its functionality, and its future?
To explore this question, we designed a year-long longitudinal study, now underway, on the innovation adoption process as it relates to ereaders and our colleagues. Oregon State University Libraries supported our study by granting us a competitive internal award to purchase 34 ereading devices to give to Oregon State University Libraries and Press staff members. Part of the research process has been immersing ourselves, as the principal investigators, in the ereader experience. You can find, compare, and contrast feature lists elsewhere, but we simply wanted to provide a brief rundown of our first-month experiences using our ereaders: the Kobo, the Nook, the Kindle, and the Sony Reader.
With physical bookstores in English-language markets in “terminal” decline, a small number of companies with “no history with books” dominating the consumer book market, and “insane” pricing of books and e-books, the free market had gone too far, suggested the man who oversaw the rise and fall of Borders in the United Kingdom, Philip Downer.
Speaking during the EDItEUR-convened Supply Chain Track at the Tools of Change Frankfurt conference, Downer, now a retail consultant, pointed to the more protected and regulated European book markets as places where diversity in publishing and bookselling was being protected, in contrast to the UK, where Amazon is now selling 30% of all printed books, and the vast majority of e-books.
So how does Epstein see the future of the publishing industry? “Few activities are more important than managing the content of books. The digital future is going to be a huge opportunity,” says Epstein excitedly,  muttering under his breath that he wishes he were young again. “The only filter left is human nature.”
Epstein believes the successful future publishing company will be like the Random House of the 1950s – just “a small group of likeminded managers” – about 8 editors, no meetings and those editors could be living in different countries.
The problem, however, is not really with the apps themselves, but with how Apple takes anything that is an app, including book apps, and puts it in its catch-all “App Store.” There is a category for “book apps,” but in essence your interactive book, which is trying to push the limits of what eBooks can and can’t do, is competing against Angry Birds and a host of other addictive, mind-numbing apps that are designed to help people gobble up thirty-second chunks of their day. There is no cross-referencing between the iBookstore and the “books” section of the App Store—in fact, these people are in competition with each other. As with all apps, everything has to be vetted by the Apple people. In its quest for a beautiful, streamlined environment, Apple is suppressing a real opportunity for innovation in eBooks and browsability by its readership.
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the October 23, 2011 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending October 8, 2011.

E-Book Fiction

1.                      SHOCK WAVE, by John Sandford
2.                      THE AFFAIR, by Lee Child
3.                      THE MILL RIVER RECLUSE, by Darcie Chan
4.                      THE HELP, by Kathryn Stockett
5.                      CAN YOU KEEP A SECRET?, by Sophie Kinsella

E-Book Nonfiction

1.                      KILLING LINCOLN, by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard
2.                      BOOMERANG, by Michael Lewis
3.                      SERIOUSLY ... I'M KIDDING, by Ellen DeGeneres
4.                      HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent
5.                      UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand


Frankfurt Video Report: Wednesday, October 12

 Video Interview with John Ingram at the Frankfurt Book Fair

Frankfurt Video Report: Thursday, October 13

Frankfurt Video Report: Friday, October 14
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