31 de janeiro de 2012

Conferência sobre "Peregrinação", de Fernão Mendes Pinto



Convidado: Rui Zink.
Data: 7 de Fevereiro, pelas 18h30.
Entrada: Livre.

Entrevistas Booktailors



A Booktailors inaugurou uma nova rubrica no seu blog, que consiste na publicação periódica (todas as terças e quintas) de entrevistas com figuras proeminentes no panorama editorial português. A primeira entrevista, com Guilherme Valente (fundador da Gradiva), já se encontra disponível.

LER no Chiado: Ler Borges


LER no Chiado: Ler Borges
Moderação: Anabela Mota Ribeiro.
Convidados: António Mega Ferreira, José Mário Silva e Nuno Artur Silva.
Data: 9 de Fevereiro, pelas 18h30.
Local: Bertrand do Chiado.
Entrada: Livre.

29 de janeiro de 2012

Leituras Digitais (22 a 28 de Janeiro)



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

Apple’s behavior is a modern, sophisticated version of the “embrace, extend, and extinguish” behavior that got Microsoft in so much trouble in the 1990s: Enter a product category supporting a widely used standard, extend that standard with proprietary capabilities, and then use those differences to disadvantage competitors. (The strategy is even more effective if you have a dominant market position in another, related category that you can use for leverage. Think Windows in the 1990s, iPad in 2012.)
If 2010 was the Year of the Many Datasheets, 2012 is looking like the Year of the EBook. We are getting numerous inquiries about how to change publishing processes to accommodate the new requirement to deliver content for EPUB and Kindle. (The Year of the Process Change Driven by New Digital Requirements may be more accurate, but it just doesn’t flow trippingly off the tongue.)
There’s been plenty of technical discussion on other sites of the major new developments: the new Kindle format, the new Apple toolset, and, especially, the licensing restrictions attached to Apple’s new iBooks Author.
Now that Apple's latest media disruption announcement has been marinating for a day, education experts and publishing pundits are starting to ask some curious or (dare we say) suspicious questions. With the new and improved iBooks platform, Apple makes its way into the textbook business, not only offering an innovative way to design content for the classroom but also an interesting business model to make it affordable for schools and students. And it's exciting new technology! Not only will the new iBooks realize the possibilities of interactive textbooks, but Apple also announced a free self-publishing app called iBooks Author that lets anybody create and sell an e-book as well as iTunes U, a new portal for education-related content. Let's cut to the chase, though: How much money is Apple trying to squeeze out of writers, readers, students, and teachers with this new publishing venture?
The website is basically an ereader database and comparison engine. Its sole purpose is to allow people to quickly find and compare ereaders according to one’s needs. There is a fairly user friendly (according to feedback I’ve gotten so far) filter form on the home page that allows to play with various ereader parameters, and as you adjust it the list of ereaders that match is being updated below on-the-fly. You can then select the readers you like and compare them side-by-side.
One problem with publisher attempts to save costs is that much too often the effort is focused on editorial costs, the so-called hidden costs, which generally means reducing the compensation paid to freelance editors. I would be less concerned about taking a cut in my compensation if my compensation had risen over the course of years. However, it hasn’t; the rate being offered by many publishers today is the same rate publishers were offering in 1995. Another way of saying it is that publishers have been the beneficiaries of editorial cost savings since 1995 because they haven’t increased the rate of pay in the past 17 years commensurate with the increases in costs of living.
On iMediaConnection, analyst Rebecca Lieb of the Altimeter Group posts a thoughtful look at what the “decline of print” might mean for media. She points to some of the same reports that we have covered over the last few weeks, such as surveys showing that tablet owners are buying less physical media, and projections that on-line advertising spending will this year surpass that for print advertising for the first time. She also notes that a market is growing for “enhanced” books with multimedia features (though plain text versions of the classics will always be with us).
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the February 5, 2012 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending January 21, 2012.

E-Book Fiction

1.                      EXTREMELY LOUD AND INCREDIBLY CLOSE, by Jonathan Safran Foer
2.                      THE HELP, by Kathryn Stockett
3.                      AMERICAN GODS, by Neil Gaiman
4.                      THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOO, by Stieg Larsson
5.                      PRIVATE: #1 SUSPECT, by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro

E-Book Nonfiction

1.                      AMERITOPIA, by Mark R. Levin
2.                      HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent
3.                      STEVE JOBS, by Walter Isaacson
4.                      UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand
5.                      AMERICAN SNIPER, by Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen and Jim DeFelice

Wall Street Journal E-Book Best Sellers (Week Ended Jan. 22)

Nonfiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
Ameritopia
1
New
Mark R. Levin/Threshold Editions
Heaven Is For Real
2
1
Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent/Thomas Nelson Publishers
Steve Jobs
3
3
Walter Isaacson/Simon & Schuster
The Long Walk
4
Slavomir Rawicz/Globe Pequot Press
American Sniper
5
2
Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen, Jim DeFelice/William Morrow & Co.
Unbroken
6
4
Laura Hillenbrand/Random House
The End of Illness
7
New
David B. Agus/Free Press
Alone
8
Richard E. Byrd/Island Press
Killing Lincoln
9
5
Bill O'Reilly, Martin Dugard/Henry Holt & Co.
Bossypants
10
6
Tina Fey/Little, Brown

Fiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
The Hunger Games
1
1
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Mockingjay
2
2
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Catching Fire
3
3
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close
4
10
Jonathan Safran Foer/Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
The Help
5
4
Kathryn Stockett/Penguin Group
American Gods: The Tenth Anniversary Edition
6
New
Neil Gaiman/HarperCollins
The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo
7
5
Stieg Larsson/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
Private: #1 Suspect
8
James Patterson, Maxine Paetro/Little, Brown
Chasing Rainbows
9
9
Kathleen Long/Kathleen Long
The Girl Who Played With Fire
10
Stieg Larsson/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group

Vídeos

Melanie McBride: TEDxLibrariansTO

Smart E-Book Interface Prototype Demo

26 de janeiro de 2012

Biblioteca Nacional de Portugal lança plataforma de venda de eBooks



A Biblioteca Nacional de Portugal lançou uma nova plataforma para venda e aluguer de eBooks. O aluguer é feito ao preço fixo de um euro por cinco dias, enquanto que o preço de venda das obras em formato digital é 50% inferior ao das respectivas versões impressas.

24 de janeiro de 2012

Novas edições de Jorge Luis Borges e Clarice Lispector



A partir de 3 de Fevereiro, a Quetzal inicia a publicação de obras de Jorge Luis Borges, lançando simultaneamente um livro de ensaios (História da Eternidade) e outro de contos (O Livro de Areia). Por sua vez, a Relógio D’ Água adquiriu recentemente os direitos da obra de Clarice Lispector, estando prevista ainda para este ano a edição de quatro livros da escritora brasileira: O Lustre, Água Viva, Para não Esquecer e Um Sopro de Vida.

23 de janeiro de 2012

Clube de Leitura do NCEO: Khan al Khalili de Naguib Mahfouz

Convidado: Luís Manuel Araújo.
Data: 28 de Janeiro, pelas 17h.
Entrada: Livre.
Khan al Khalili
Naguib Mahfouz

O local é a populosa cidade do Cairo. O tempo… a Segunda Guerra Mundial. Uma família de classe média, aterrorizada pelos bombardeamentos alemães, foge de sua casa e procura refúgio no velho bairro de Khan al Khalili, considerado mais seguro. Pelo meio dos receios da guerra, desenrola-se a história de amor de dois irmãos, com personalidades totalmente opostas, apaixonas pela mesma jovem, a sedutora Nawal.
Esta é a desculpa que Naguib Mahfouz precisa para descrever minuciosamente os ambientes populares, burgueses e intelectuais da sua cidade natal, bem como para proceder à análise de uma sociedade que se vê obrigada a tomar partido perante os dramáticos acontecimentos que se sucedem

22 de janeiro de 2012

Leituras Digitais (15 a 21 de Janeiro)



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

Frustration is building on all sides: among borrowers who can’t get what they want when they want it; among librarians trying to stock their virtual shelves and working with limited budgets and little cooperation from some publishers; and among publishers who are fearful of piracy and wading into a digital future that could further destabilize their industry. In many cases, the publishers are limiting the number of e-books made available to libraries.
The only answer I have come up with, and I don’t find it a satisfactory answer, is that of all the industries represented by the goods that Amazon sells, the weakest in every sense of the word is the publishing industry, making it the one industry that is highly vulnerable to a direct attack by Amazon. Amazon can become a major publisher because of the industry’s weakness and thus be a vertically integrated enterprise — something that would be much more difficult and costly if attempted in the movie or TV production industries.
Of course, the same question can be asked about B&N’s choice of a DRM scheme, but at least B&N has made it freely available to all other device makers. That it hasn’t been adopted by Kobo or Sony, for example, does make me wonder if B&N hasn’t made a major error in not changing its DRM scheme to be compatible with Sony and Kobo. I think given a choice between the Sony, Kobo, and B&N ebookstores, most ebookers would shop at B&N, even if they prefer the Sony or Kobo device over the Nook.
The heads of more than 4,000 public libraries across the UK have agreed to national digital standards, which include providing free internet access in every library, and the ability to join a library and renew and reserve items online.
Apple has announced a new multimedia app called iBooks Author, allowing writers to create their own e-books, in a move to rival Amazon's Kindle Direct Publishing.
At an event taking place in New York's Guggenheim Museum today (19th January), Apple's Phil Schiller said the free app was "the most advanced, most powerful, yet most fun e-book authoring tool ever created" designed to simplify the process of designing and selling digital textbooks through the iBookstore.
As EPUB 3 gains support among reading platforms and devices, publishers will face a time of difficult change. But there is light at the end of the tunnel.
Congress may take books, musical compositions and other works out of the public domain, where they can be freely used and adapted, and grant them copyright status again, the Supreme Court ruled Wednesday.
In a 6-2 ruling, the court said that, just because material enters the public domain, it is not “territory that works may never exit.”
For many self-published authors, a traditional publisher is an elusive dream. It means a team of professionals taking over marketing, advertising, publicity and the mechanics of publishing one's own book on paper and electronically. It means already forged relationships with booksellers, critics and other writers -- and it means more time to write, rather than haggling over the costs of a book cover design or editing.
For publishers, last year the star of CES was clearly the "Tablet." The tablet onslaught clearly had huge implications for publishers racing to deliver their content as widely as possible across the emerging tablet publishing channel. This year, while we saw refinements and hybridization in the tablet market space, the lack of overwhelming leaps in publication delivery technologies was good news.  CES 2012 predicts we will have a year to refine production tools and workflows to deliver content to a relatively stable delivery platform environment.
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the January 29, 2012 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending January 14, 2012.

E-Book Fiction

1.                      THE HELP, by Kathryn Stockett
2.                      THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOO, by Stieg Larsson
3.                      THE 7TH MONTH, by Lisa Gardner
4.                      LOTHAIRE, by Kresley Cole
5.                      EXTREMELY LOUD AND INCREDIBLY CLOSE, by Jonathan Safran Foer

E-Book Nonfiction

1.                      HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent
2.                      STEVE JOBS, by Walter Isaacson
3.                      AMERICAN SNIPER, by Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen and Jim DeFelice
4.                      UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand
5.                      KILLING LINCOLN, by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard

Wall Street Journal E-Book Best Sellers (Week Ended Jan. 15)

Nonfiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
Heaven Is For Real
1
2
Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent/Thomas Nelson Publishers
American Sniper
2
1
Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen, Jim DeFelice/William Morrow & Co.
Steve Jobs
3
3
Walter Isaacson/Simon & Schuster
Unbroken
4
5
Laura Hillenbrand/Random House
Killing Lincoln
5
6
Bill O'Reilly, Martin Dugard/Henry Holt & Co.
Bossypants
6
9
Tina Fey/Little, Brown
The Obamas
7
New
Jodi Kantor/Little, Brown
Hate Mail From Cheerleaders
8
Rick Reilly/Sports Illustrated
Through My Eyes
9
Tim Tebow with Nathan Whitaker/HarperCollins
Catherine the Great
10
Robert K. Massie/Random House


Fiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
The Hunger Games
1
1
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Mockingjay
2
3
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Catching Fire
3
2
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
The Help
4
5
Kathryn Stockett/Penguin Group
The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo
5
6
Stieg Larsson/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
The 7th Month
6
New
Lisa Gardner/Penguin Group
Witch and Wizard
7
9
James Patterson/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Lothaire
8
New
Kresley Cole/Gallery Books
Chasing Rainbows
9
7
Kathleen Long/Kathleen Long
Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close
10
Jonathan Safran Foer/Houghton Mifflin Harcourt

Vídeos

E Ink On Every Smart Surface

19 de janeiro de 2012

Livros das nossas vidas: O Processo, de Kafka

Livros das nossas vidas: O Processo, de Kafka
Convidado: Pedro Rodrigues.
Data: 26 de Janeiro de 2012, pelas 18h00.
Entrada: Livre.

Bram Stoker Vampire Novel of the Century Award



A Horror Writers Association acaba de revelar os nomeados para o recém-criado Vampire Novel of the Century Award, em jeito de comemoração do centenário da morte de Bram Stoker. O comunicado oficial:
The Horror Writers Association (HWA), the international association of writers, publishing professionals, and supporters of horror literature, in conjunction with the Bram Stoker Family Estate and the Rosenbach Museum & Library, proudly announce the nominees for the Bram Stoker Vampire Novel of the Century Award, to be presented at the Bram Stoker Awards Banquet at World Horror Convention in Salt Lake City, Utah, on March 31, 2012. The Award will mark the centenary of the death in 1912 of Abraham (Bram) Stoker, the author of Dracula.

A jury composed of writers and scholars selected, from a field of more than 35 preliminary nominees, the six vampire novels that they believe have had the greatest impact on the horror genre since publication of Dracula in 1897. Eligible works must have been first published between 1912 and 2011 and published in or translated into English.

The nominees are:

The Soft Whisper of the Dead by Charles L. Grant (1983). Grant (1946-2006) was a prolific American writer of what he called "dark fantasy" and "quiet horror," writing under six pseudonyms as well as his own name. Grant also edited numerous horror and fantasy anthologies. The novel is part of Grant's series of 12 books set in his fictional small town Oxrun Station, Connecticut. Grant was a former president of Horror Writers Association and received its Lifetime Achievement Award in 1999.

Salem's Lot by Stephen King. First published in 1975, this was only the second work by the now-legendary American author of dozens of fantasy, science fiction, mystery, and horror stories, comics, and novels. Set in the town of Jerusalem's Lot, it tells of a man's return to his hometown, where he finds a plague of vampirism. The book has twice been made into television mini-series and has been recorded by the BBC. King's work has won countless Bram Stoker Awards from HWA, and King (1947- ), a lifelong New England resident, was recognized with HWA's Lifetime Achievement Award in 2002.

I Am Legend by Richard Matheson. First published in 1954, the novel is set in the mid-1970's, when a plague has swept the world, bringing with it zombie-like creatures identified as vampires. Richard Neville, the book's protagonist, may be the last living human. The work has been filmed three times under various titles, most recently in 2007, under its original title, starring Will Smith. Matheson (1926- ), an American, has written screenplays as well as short and long fiction, and many of his works have been filmed or made into teleplays. He wrote frequently for The Twilight Zone in its heyday. Matheson received HWA's Lifetime Achievement Award in 1990.

Anno Dracula by Kim Newman first appeared in 1992. The novel imagines an alternate history in which Van Helsing and his cohorts failed in their attempt to rid England of Dracula. In this timeline, Dracula went on to marry Queen Victoria, ushering in an era of vampire aristocracy in England and elsewhere. The book is followed by two other novels and a number of shorter works set in the Anno Dracula universe, all meticulously researched to include numerous historical details and many characters of Victorian and more recent popular literature. Newman (1959- ) is an English writer of fantasy and horror, as well as reference books in the field, and frequently appears as a host and critic for the BBC and other media.

Interview with the Vampire by Southern American author Anne Rice first appeared in 1976 and achieved enormous popularity, selling more than 8 million copies. The book introduces the vampires Louis and Lestat, who, along with a dozen other unique individual vampires, appear in a long series by Rice known as the Vampire Chronicles. The novel was filmed in 1994 starring Tom Cruise as Lestat and Brad Pitt as Louis; another work in the series, Queen of the Damned, was filmed in 2002; the novel was also produced as a Broadway musical in 2006. Rice (1941- ) has written numerous other gothic fantasy novels, selling more than 100 million copies worldwide, and has won many awards, including HWA's Lifetime Achievement Award in 2003.

Hotel Transylvania by Chelsea Quinn Yarbro, published in 1978, is the first of a 25-book (so far) series featuring le Comte de Saint Germain, a 2000+-year-old vampire, whose adventures in many historical periods are recounted. This novel overlaps in many details with the historical facts of le Comte de Saint-Germain, a mysterious figure. An American writer, Yarbro (1942- ) publishes three or four books a year, under various pseudonyms, in a variety of genres, including mysteries and romance tales. She was awarded HWA's Lifetime Achievement Award in 2008.

17 de janeiro de 2012

Período de votação para os Prémios de Edição LER/Booktailors 2011


Está aberto o período de votação para a 4.ª edição dos Prémios de Edição LER/Booktailors. Até 15 de Fevereiro de 2012, podem consultar a lista de nomeados em cada uma das categorias e votar através do blog oficial. Os vencedores serão anunciados dia 24 de Fevereiro no Correntes d'Escritas, na Póvoa de Varzim.

15 de janeiro de 2012

Leituras Digitais (8 a 14 de Janeiro)



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

The pleasures of E means downloading the new book we fancy, from reviews, word-of-mouth or plain curiosity. The satisfactions of P come from acquiring lovely print editions for our bookshelves. In due course, but not quite yet, the world's writers and their agents will work out how fully to monetise this double market.
One unintended consequence of this irreversible trend has been to give the hardback a new lease of life. If the ebook is all about ease, and short attention spans, the ink and paper book must satisfy not just the thrill of reading, but the deep aesthetic pleasure associated with owning, holding and even scenting a favourite text. Already, there are signs that some publishers have cottoned on to this.
Strangely, it wasn’t him talking about games that grabbed my interest. It was hearing that Nintendo is planning to launch a digital e-reader type service where you can download books, magazines, newspapers, comics, and other publications to your Wii U console. These publications would stream to your Wii U controller’s touchscreen, and you could go lay in your bed or couch and read them. The touch screen would be used to flip through pages of an e-book or magazine, and there would even be a searchable index.
My source also told me that people with a 3DS will share the Wii U’s e-reader service, and it will be able to download books, magazines, newspapers, and comic books too.  You can zoom in and out of text and graphics.  Nintendo wants Wii U and 3DS to share certain services the same way Iphone/Ipad share services.
The K4 already has a lighted cover, but that one is designed to draw power from the K4. This cover has its own 1.5A battery, and it can even charge the Kindle.You’ll need 8 hours of direct sunlight to fully charge the backup battery, and SolarFocus is boasting that it can provide up to 3 months runtime for the K4.
The cover weighs around 8 ounces, and it’s available now. Retail is $80, and you can find it on Amazon, or in retail store including REI and LL Bean. SoloarFocus also has authorized resellers lined up for France, Canada and Holland.
Barnes & Noble said on Thursday that sales of Nook devices during the nine weeks that ended Dec. 31 grew 70 percent compared with the same period a year earlier.
I.H.S. iSuppli, a research company, estimates that Barnes & Noble has 13 percent of the e-reader market after two years in the business, versus 67 percent for Amazon. The company tracked shipments of display parts to prepare its estimates.
The commoditization of books is both good and bad. It is good because a wider range of authors are discovered. The Shayne Parkinsons, Vicki Tyleys, L.J. Sellers, and Richard Tuttles of the indie world — authors who write very well and excellent stories but who were unable (or unwilling) to break into the traditional publishing world — now have a chance to be discovered and claim the large and broad readership their writings deserve. I admit that prior to the commoditization of books, I would not have tried any of these authors. But once indie books were legitimized and books commoditized, I began to explore the indie world and found numerous gems, with some authors and books being better than what I could find in the traditional book world.
Commoditization is, however, also bad — bad for publishing, for authors, and readers — because in coming years the writers who currently make grand incomes from writing — the Stephen Kings and Tom Clancys of publishing — may well find themselves unable to attract an audience for their higher priced efforts. Granted that this is just the marketplace at work, but the pendulum can swing too far in either direction. As the market settles on a low price ceiling, that ceiling will become crowded and with the ease of entry into ebook publishing, it will become increasingly difficult to find the King and Clancy of the 2020s.
The digital revolution in libraries is not exactly a secret. Every day we read about some upheaval in the ebook industry, a new development in digitization, or yet another service from Google. And the recent announcement of an ALA-wide initiative on digital content and libraries, while important and necessary, won’t exactly make media headlines.
It is natural enough to focus on digital content, whiz-bang technology, and how libraries should provide innovative services for our communities. Yet there is more going on than meets the digital eye.
The digital revolution is not only changing how books are read—it is also changing the how they are written, produced, and promoted.
Dovetailing nicely with our story today about a publisher which re-puroposes journalists’ blogs into books, the Nieman Foundation for Journalism at Harvard University has published a free report entitled “Writing the Book” (PDF download), which offers more than 30 essays that examine different aspects of e-publishing.
The Guggenheim is one of the real standouts in the global modern art arena. The New York-based institution is no light-weight in the area of arts education. They've now extended that mission extensively by making dozens of high-quality publications on artists available to anyone with an Internet connection.
The books, art catalogues for major exhibitions at the museum, pop out into a clean, fast virtual book reader. Open Culture points out that the books are also available for download in a number of e-book formats, including ePub and PDF, at Archive.org's Guggenheim page.
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the January 22, 2012 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending January 7, 2012.

E-Book Fiction

1.                      PRIVATE: #1 SUSPECT, by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro
2.                      THE HELP, by Kathryn Stockett
3.                      THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOO, by Stieg Larsson
4.                      THE GIRL WHO PLAYED WITH FIRE, by Stieg Larsson
5.                      THE LITIGATORS, by John Grisham

E-Book Nonfiction

1.                      HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent
2.                      AMERICAN SNIPER, by Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen and Jim DeFelice
3.                      STEVE JOBS, by Walter Isaacson
4.                      UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand
5.                      KILLING LINCOLN, by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard

Wall Street Journal E-Book Best Sellers (Week Ended Jan. 8

Nonfiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
American Sniper
1
New
Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen, Jim DeFelice/William Morrow & Co.
Heaven Is For Real
2
1
Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent/Thomas Nelson Publishers
Steve Jobs
3
2
Walter Isaacson/Simon & Schuster
Eat That Frog!
4
Brian Tracy/Berrett-Koehler Publishers
Unbroken
5
4
Laura Hillenbrand/Random House
Killing Lincoln
6
3
Bill O'Reilly, Martin Dugard/Henry Holt & Co.
Longitude
7
Dava Sobel/Walter Books
Galileo's Daughter
8
Dava Sobel/Walter Books
Bossypants
9
6
Tina Fey/Little, Brown
1,000 Recordings to Hear Before You Die
10
Tom Moon/Workman Publishing Co.


Fiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
The Hunger Games
1
1
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Catching Fire
2
2
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Mockingjay
3
4
Suzanne Collins/Scholastic
Private: #1 Suspect
4
New
James Patterson, Maxine Paetro/Little, Brown
The Help
5
3
Kathryn Stockett/Penguin Group
The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo
6
5
Stieg Larsson/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
Chasing Rainbows
7
Kathleen Long/Kathleen Long
Already Gone
8
John Rector/Thomas & Mercer
Witch and Wizard
9
James Patterson/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
The Girl Who Played With Fire
10
Stieg Larsson/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group

Vídeos

Mirasol & Color E-ink Side by Side
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