24 de fevereiro de 2013

Leituras Digitais (17 a 23 de Fevereiro)



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

This led me to wonder about authorial greatness and the problem of out of sight, out of mind. Authors like Dickens, Twain, Steinbeck, and Hemingway carved their greatness in an era in which their books would appear on library shelves (personal and public) and each time a person scanned the library shelf looking for a book, one of their books would present itself. This has begun to change with ebooks, especially with those books that are published only as ebooks. (Books that are also available as print-on-demand books but not as mass distributed pbooks are, for all intents and purposes, available only as ebooks and should be viewed that way.)
“It is the culmination of a trend we have seen building for five years,” said Cal Morgan, the editorial director of Harper Perennial Originals, who until last year ran a blog called Fifty-Two Stories, devoted to short fiction. “The Internet has made people a lot more open to reading story forms that are different from the novel, and you see a generation of writers very engaged in experimentation.”
“The idea came to me gradually. I was thinking about the potential of ebooks, and how to make books more interactive, the different types of books you could produce, but then the idea that you could pay as you read — well, that was far more interesting than everything else. So I did away with interactive books and all that. This seemed genuinely different.”
According to Master of Information Management and Systems (MIMS) student Jacob Hartnell, research on e-books will improve an inefficient system that is “app-based” instead of “Web-based.” He noted that existing e-books viewed on one device are often viewed differently or cannot be viewed at all on another device.
Hartnell and his team aim to harness a web-based platform, using the standardized Web language of HTML5, to create e-books as an alternative to private proprietary formats like Kindle and iBook.“The power of standards really solves the challenge for publishers of, ‘How do we make the content work on all sorts of different devices?’” Hartnell said. “We don’t want to waste time developing solutions for all these different devices. It makes books accessible to everyone regardless of what device you’re using.”
One thing that eBookPlus failed to mention is that 10 thousand downloads doesn’t mean 10 thousand people actually read the ebook and seeing the advertising. Anyone who studied the phenomenon of pirated ebooks could have told you that the actual engagement rate is low (5% is the high end). In other words a freely available for download ebook might get lots of downloads, but many of those potential readers are either going to add it to their existing hoard unread or they will simply lose it in the TBR pile.And when you combine the first caveat (low actual ad revenue) with the second caveat (low engagement rate) you end up with a situation where the average indie author is probably not going to make much money.
The vibe at SFWC is always positive, a top-down attitude that emanates directly from the amazing organizers Michael and Elizabeth Pomada, as well as a team of dozens of hard-working and enthusiastic volunteers.  Speaking with organizers it was apparent that the vibe for this, the 10th Anniversay of the conference, was the most positive ever.
The reason?  Self-publishing.  Self-publishing took front and center stage this year.  Writers left the conference confident that one way or another, their books will be published and available to readers. 
Throughout 2012, Amazon wooed publishers to participate in its “KDP Select” program, which allows Amazon Prime customers to borrow one Kindle edition per month for free, offering the publisher a share of a royalty pool, totaling at least $500,000 per month. By December 2012, the monthly pool had grown to $1.4 million, but the per-unit payout for e-books borrowed that month was only $1.88.Amazon announced in January that it would increase its “global fund” bonus for borrowed e-books from $1.5 million to $2.2 million during the three month period from December 2012 through February 2013. As a result, the monthly pool for borrowed e-books in January grew to $1.7 million, the largest in the history of the program. The per-unit payout for e-books borrowed in January climbed to $2.23.
In a case of David against Goliath, three independent US bookshops are taking on Amazon and six of the biggest publishers in America in a class-action lawsuit accusing the internet giant of creating an ebook monopoly that is destroying other booksellers.The lawsuit, posted online by the Huffington Post, was filed last Friday by the New York bookseller Book House of Stuyvesant Plaza, the South Carolina-based Fiction Addiction and New York City's Posman Books "on behalf of themselves and … all independent brick-and-mortar bookstores who sell ebooks". The case was filed against Amazon and the "big six" publishers – Random House, Penguin, Hachette, Simon & Schuster, HarperCollins and Macmillan – and alleges that contracts between Amazon and the publishers "unreasonably restrain trade and commerce in the market for ebooks".
On the internet, media formats easily cross boundaries – something we've all seen in recent times. In the news business, for example, what were once print-only newspapers now create videos, and television channels have added articles that could easily appear in print. Everyone is using new tools, such as map/sensor mashups, to create a vast variety of forms that are native to the online world. We can still identify a newspaper if it's dropped at our doorstep – and some of us still get the New York Times delivered on Sundays – but take it online and it's clearly something else.
The book's boundaries have moved as well, but not as far. It still functions as a linear, self-contained unit. It has a beginning, a middle and and end. It is unlikely that I can read it in one sitting, unless I'm on a particularly long plane ride, or so wrapped up in the text that I can't stop. In other words, a book still feels like the recognizable form of the past.
A Kickstarter project called The People’s E-Book needed $20K to fund  an ebook creation platform for artists, authors, and alternative presses who want to try new things, publish new books, and push into new territories. The People’s E-Book will handle ebooks of all sizes and scope, but it will excel in areas that no one else has cared to consider—the very small, the quick and dirty, the simple, and the experimental. The People’s E-book is a super-simple online tool with an intuitive visual interface to allow anyone to make ebooks quickly and for free. This is barebones ebook publishing. What the photocopier was to zines, we hope The People’s E-book will be to digital books.
Last year Kobo unveiled Writing Life, which is its seminal indie self-publishing platform. It has attracted many prominent authors, such as H.P. Mallory and Kevin J. Anderson. In the last few days, Kobo has quietly introduced the ability for authors to issue pre-orders for their ebooks. This adds a tremendous amount of versatility to promote your upcoming title before the official release date.Authors have two main options for uploading their book with a future release date. Basically, if an author, when they are ready to publish, WANTS to set a pre-order, they have the option of either keeping it hidden until the release date (the way Kobo used to do it), or making it available for pre-order so they can start selling it now and also build anticipation.
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the March 3, 2013 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending February 16, 2013.

E-Book Fiction

1.     SAFE HAVEN, by Nicholas Sparks
2.     GUILT, by Jonathan Kellerman
3.     WAIT FOR ME, by Elisabeth Naughton
4.     A WEEK IN WINTER, by Maeve Binchy
5.     GONE GIRL, by Gillian Flynn

E-Book Nonfiction

1.     DRINKING AND TWEETING, by Brandi Glanville with Leslie Bruce
2.     AMERICAN SNIPER, by Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen and Jim DeFelice
3.     AMERICA THE BEAUTIFUL, by Ben C. Carson and Candy Carson
4.     PROOF OF HEAVEN, by Eben Alexander
5.     KILLING KENNEDY, by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard
           
Wall Street Journal E-Book Best Sellers (Week Ended Feb. 17)

Nonfiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
Drinking and Tweeting
1
New
Brandi Glanville with Leslie Bruce/Gallery Books
American Sniper
2
1
Chris Kyle with Scott McEwan, Jim DeFelice/HarperCollins
America the Beautiful
3
Ben Carson with Candy Carson/Zondervan
Proof of Heaven
4
6
Eben Alexander/Simon & Schuster
Life Code
5
New
Phil McGraw/Bird Street Books
The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People
6
5
Stephen R. Covey/Free Press
Slim for Life
7
New
Jillian Michaels/Crown Publishing Group
The Five Love Languages
8
Gary Chapman/Moody Publishers
Benghazi
9
New
Jack Murphy, Brandon Webb/HarperCollins
Killing Kennedy
10
Bill O'Reilly, Martin Dugard/Henry Holt & Co.

Fiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
Beautiful Creatures
1
6
Kami Garcia, Margaret Stohl/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Safe Haven
2
1
Nicholas Sparks/Grand Central Publishing
Beautiful Darkness
3
Kami Garcia, Margaret Stohl/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Beautiful Chaos
4
Kami Garcia, Margaret Stohl/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Guilt
5
New
Jonathan Kellerman/Random House
Beautiful Redemption
6
Kami Garcia, Margaret Stohl/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Wait for Me
7
4
Elisabeth Naughton/Elisabeth Naughton
A Week in Winter
8
New
Maeve Binchy/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
Gone Girl
9
5
Gillian Flynn/Crown Publishing Group
Rush
10
3
Maya Banks/Penguin Group

Vencedores dos Prémios de Edição LER/Booktailors 2012



Foram entregues esta noite, no âmbito da 14.ª edição do festival literário Correntes d’Escritas, no Auditório Municipal da Póvoa de Varzim, os Prémios de Edição LER/Booktailors 2012.

A cerimónia foi apresentada por Catarina Homem Marques e Pedro Vieira, que contaram com um conjunto de convidados para o anúncio dos vencedores dos Prémios Especiais.

Todas as Palavras: Poesia reunida, de Manuel António Pina, editado em 2012 pela Assírio & Alvim, foi a obra distinguida com o Prémio Especial da Crítica, enquanto que, por seu lado, as Edições tinta-da-china arrecadaram o Prémio Especial Editora do Ano.

 Na edição deste ano dos Prémios LER/Booktailors merecem ainda destaque a Orfeu Negro, distinguida com dois Prémios Especiais, o de Criatividade e o de Campanha de Promoção Digital, assim como o ateliê Silvadesigners, que recebeu os prémios de Melhor Design de Capa — Não-Ficção, Melhor Design de Capa — Coleção e Melhor Design de Obra — Arte e Fotografia.

Foram aceites a concurso livros editados em 2011 e 2012. Recordamos que os vencedores dos Prémios de Edição resultam de uma ponderação entre o Júri (40 %), o Conselho (40 %) e o público (20 %).

Abaixo segue a lista completa dos vencedores da edição deste ano.

Composição do Júri dos Prémios de Edição:
Nuno Quintas e Paulo Ferreira (Booktailors), João Pombeiro e Rui Leitão (revista LER); Rui Penedo e Vítor Paulino (RPVP Designers); Manuela Ribeiro e Francisco Guedes (Correntes d’Escritas), DGLAB, Miguel Freitas da Costa (APEL), André Letria (ilustrador), Catarina Homem Marques e Helena Vasconcelos (imprensa), Guilhermina Gomes (editora), Jorge Guerra e Paz (livreiro), Luís Coimbra (tradutor), Joel Neto e Patrícia Reis (autores).

Lista de vencedores:

Melhor Design de Capa — Literatura

Enciclopédia da Estória Universal: Recolha de Alexandria
Maria João Lima/Panóplia
Editora Objectiva

Melhor Design de Capa — Não-Ficção

Sérgio Godinho e as 40 Ilustrações
Elisabete Gomes/Silvadesigners
Abysmo

Melhor Design de Capa — Coleção

Coleção D
Jorge Silva/Silvadesigners
Imprensa Nacional-Casa da Moeda

Melhor Design de Obra — Infantojuvenil

Mar
André Letria
Pato Lógico

Melhor Design de Obra — Arte e Fotografia

Caríssimas 40 Canções: Sérgio Godinho e as canções dos outros
Elisabete Gomes/Silvadesigners
Abysmo

Melhor Design de Obra — Gastronomia

Sardinha
Luís Alegre
Limão Edições

Melhor Design de Obra — Livro Escolar

Mãos à Obra!
Ideias com Peso/Sotnas Design
Texto Editores

Melhor Fotografia Original

Vida no Campo: Equações de arquitectura
Álvaro Domingues
Dafne Editora

Melhor Ilustração Original

Praia-Mar
Bernardo Carvalho
Planeta Tangerina

Prémio Especial Carreira
Vítor Silva Tavares

Prémio Especial Designer/Artes Gráficas
João Bicker

Prémio Especial Editora do Ano
Edições tinta-da-china

Prémio Especial Tradutor
Nina Guerra e Filipe Guerra

Prémio Especial Livreiro
José Pinho (Ler Devagar)

Prémio Especial Livraria Independente
Centésima Página (Braga)

Prémio Especial Jornalista ou Crítico Literário
Maria João Costa

Prémio Especial Blogosfera e Internet de Edição
Cadeirão Voltaire, de Sara Figueiredo Costa

Prémio Especial Campanha de Promoção Digital
Achimpa, Catarina Sobral (Orfeu Mini/Orfeu Negro)

Prémio Especial de Criatividade
Orfeu Negro

Prémio Especial da Crítica
Todas as Palavras: Poesia reunida, de Manuel António Pina (Assírio & Alvim)

Este ano não foram atribuídos Prémios Especiais nas categorias Campanha de Divulgação de Autor Português e de Editora Revelação, dado que nenhum dos candidatos reuniu a qualidade considerada necessária.

22 de fevereiro de 2013

Firmware Kobo 2.4.0


O novo firmware para eReaders Kobo já está disponível para os utilizadores portugueses, e introduz a possibilidade de arquivar eBooks:
Release Notes

Version 2.4.0 - 1/28/13

1. Archive books to free up space on your eReader – then download them again when you need them.
2. Delete books to remove them from your library.

Nomeados para o Prémio Autores 2013



No que diz respeito à literatura, o Prémio Autores apresenta três categorias, cujos nomeados podem ser consultados abaixo:

Melhor Livro de Ficção Narrativa
————–
O Feitiço da Índia, de Miguel Real
Cafuné, de Mário Zambujal
O Rei do Monte Brasil, de Ana Cristina Silva

————–
Melhor Livro de Poesia
————–
A Criança em Ruínas, de José Luís Peixoto
De Amore, de Armando Silva Carvalho
Estação Central, de José Tolentino de Mendonça

————–
Melhor Livro de Literatura Infanto-Juvenil
————–
Achimpa, de Catarina Sobral
Os Ciganos, de Sophia de Mello Breyner e Pedro Sousa Tavares
Pequeno Livro das Coisas, de João Pedro Messeder

Os vencedores serão anunciados dia 25 de Fevereiro, na Gala do Prémio Autores, com transmissão em directo pela RTP1 a partir das 21h30.

20 de fevereiro de 2013

Nomeados para os Nebula Awards 2012



Segue-se a lista dos nomeados para cada categoria. Os vencedores serão anunciados em Maio, na Annual Nebula Awards Weekend, organizada pela Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America.

Novel
————–
Throne of the Crescent Moon, Saladin Ahmed (DAW; Gollancz ’13)
Ironskin, Tina Connolly (Tor)
The Killing Moon, N.K. Jemisin (Orbit US; Orbit UK)
The Drowning Girl, Caitlín R. Kiernan (Roc)
Glamour in Glass, Mary Robinette Kowal (Tor)
2312, Kim Stanley Robinson (Orbit US; Orbit UK)

————–
Novella
————–
On a Red Station, Drifting, Aliette de Bodard (Immersion Press)
After the Fall, Before the Fall, During the Fall, Nancy Kress (Tachyon)
“The Stars Do Not Lie”, Jay Lake (Asimov’s 10-11/12)
“All the Flavors”, Ken Liu (GigaNotoSaurus 2/1/12)
“Katabasis”, Robert Reed (F&SF 11-12/12)
“Barry’s Tale”, Lawrence M. Schoen (Buffalito Buffet)

————–
Novelette
————–
The Pyre of New Day”, Catherine Asaro (The Mammoth Books of SF Wars)
“Close Encounters”, Andy Duncan (The Pottawatomie Giant & Other Stories)
“The Waves”, Ken Liu (Asimov’s 12/12)
“The Finite Canvas”, Brit Mandelo (Tor.com 12/5/12)
“Swift, Brutal Retaliation”, Meghan McCarron (Tor.com 1/4/12)
“Portrait of Lisane da Patagnia”, Rachel Swirsky (Tor.com 8/22/12)
“Fade to White”, Catherynne M. Valente (Clarkesworld 8/12)

————–
Short Story
————–
“Robot”, Helena Bell (Clarkesworld 9/12)
“Immersion”, Aliette de Bodard (Clarkesworld 6/12)
“Fragmentation, or Ten Thousand Goodbyes”, Tom Crosshill (Clarkesworld 4/12)
“Nanny’s Day”, Leah Cypess (Asimov’s 3/12)
“Give Her Honey When You Hear Her Scream”, Maria Dahvana Headley (Lightspeed7/12)
“The Bookmaking Habits of Select Species”, Ken Liu (Lightspeed 8/12)
“Five Ways to Fall in Love on Planet Porcelain”, Cat Rambo (Near + Far)

————–
Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation´
————–
The Avengers
Beasts of the Southern Wild
The Cabin in the Woods
The Hunger Games
John Carter
Looper

————–
Andre Norton Award for Young Adult Science Fiction and Fantasy Book
————–
Iron Hearted Violet, Kelly Barnhill (Little, Brown)
Black Heart, Holly Black (S&S/McElderry; Gollancz)
Above, Leah Bobet (Levine)
The Diviners, Libba Bray (Little, Brown; Atom)
Vessel, Sarah Beth Durst (S&S/McElderry)
Seraphina, Rachel Hartman (Random House; Doubleday UK)
Enchanted, Alethea Kontis (Harcourt)
Every Day, David Levithan (Alice A. Knopf Books for Young Readers)
Summer of the Mariposas, Guadalupe Garcia McCall (Tu Books)
Railsea, China Miéville (Del Rey; Macmillan)
Fair Coin, E.C. Myers (Pyr)
Above World, Jenn Reese (Candlewick)

18 de fevereiro de 2013

Blimunda n.º 9


Quando foi criada, em 2007, a Fundação José Saramago assumiu como um dos seus objectivos a defesa e promoção da cultura nas suas mais diversas formas. O número de Fevereiro da Blimunda, que agora se publica, junta este objectivo a outro, também enunciado na Declaração de Princípios lavrada por José Saramago, o de recuperar autores, figuras da cultura que com o passar dos anos foram caindo numa zona de sombra que os afasta do contacto com o mundo. Por isso este número é dedicado a Michel Giacometti, uma das figuras fundamentais na recuperação do património cultural português.

Para o dossier organizado por Sara Figueiredo Costa contou-se com a colaboração de quatro figuras do panorama musical que, acompanhados de fotografias cedidas pelo Museu da Música Portuguesa, traçam um percurso pelos caminhos trilhados por Giacometti.

Mas a Blimunda está atenta ao futuro, e o futuro passa, segundo algumas opiniões, pelo digital. Acompanhou-se a primeira edição do Congresso ABC da Edição Digital, organizado pela Nave Especial, que junta a editora Pato Lógico à Biodroid, e publicam-se duas entrevistas a André Letria e Gemma Lluch realizadas por Andreia Brites.

A Saramaguiana, ponto de encontro mensal para os leitores de José Saramago, traz um texto de Augusto Rodrigues, Professor da Universidade de Brasília, lido no Congresso Sinfo Saramago, que teve lugar em Lisboa e que terá continuação nos próximos meses.

Boa leitura.
Disponível para download no site da Fundação José Saramago, ou no Scribd.

17 de fevereiro de 2013

Leituras Digitais (10 a 16 de Fevereiro)



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

As potencialidades são muitas e a sua exploração depende apenas da imaginação de cada um. Cada vez mais as editoras terão de integrar o digital tanto na edição dos seus livros, como na sua promoção. A divulgação multimédia, a interacção entre livro encadernado e e-book, a identificação dos opinion makers literários, o planeamento de estratégias que valorizem a promoção do livro em espaços físicos, constituem, pois, chaves importantes para as editoras do futuro.
Amazon has a patent to sell used ebooks. When I first scanned that headline, I thought it must be some Onion-esque gag, and I'm sure I wasn't alone. Used e-books? As in, rumpled up, dog-eared pdfs? Faded black-and-white Kindle cover art, Calibri notes typed in the margins that you can't erase?Barely-amusing image aside, used ebooks are for real. Or at least have a very real potential to become real. See, Amazon just cleared a patent for technology that would allow it to create an online marketplace for used ebooks--essentially, if you own an ebook, you would theoretically be able to put it up for sale on a secondary market.
Livrada for Authors is intended to give authors a new way to promote their ebooks in the real world at conventions, fairs, and book signings. It allows authors to create custom ebook cards for their ebooks which can then be given away (or sold). The ebook gift cards can then be activated on the Livrada website and then redeemed in exchange for an ebook from the Kindle, Nook, or Kobo ebookstores. You will of course need an account at the respective ebookstore.
The theory behind Goodreads and its two main — albeit much smaller — competitors, Shelfari and LibraryThing, is that people will put more faith in book recommendations from a social network they build themselves. Amazon was convinced enough by the concept that it bought Shelfari in 2008. It also owns a portion of LibraryThing as a result of purchasing companies that already owned a stake in the site.Goodreads members represent a small portion of all book buyers, and it is not immune from some of the politicking that goes on elsewhere — authors are not prevented from reviewing their own books, for instance. But advocates consider this acceptable because readers can choose their own reviewers.
Over the last few years, I've written multiple posts here on The Huffington Post articulating the advantages of eBook self-publishing from the author perspective, such as the opportunity to bypass publishing gatekeepers; faster time to market; access to global distribution; higher royalties; and greater creative control. Many other industry watchers have covered the same.Few in the publishing industry, however, have examined why retailers are stepping up their support for self-published books, and why readers are purchasing them. When we examine the myriad reasons, we see the playing field is likely to continue tilting to the advantage of self-published ebook authors.
For a few months though, the stories on B&N's Nook and the stores have not been positive ones and, as a B&N Club member, I do worry about store closings, especially of the one only 10 blocks from me which I really enjoy.  See "Could Bookstores Start Charging People to read?" which I retweeted from Paul Biba's twitter alert.The Nook has been positioned to be a bit of a lifesaver in a digital age, and they have had the smarts to make good hardware while not putting enough time and thought into the software functioning and its features the way Amazon has done for its Kindle (in ways few people know because there are so many features).
Whatever happened to newspapers? They used to be an area of growth and a cash machine. Today, the industry is written about as a patient on life support. Magazines are in the neighboring hospital bed to newspapers. Television is suffering from the twin ailments of piracy and new competition from its streaming partners (Hulu, Netflix, etc.). The music industry? What music industry. It’s half of what it was a decade ago.All victims of digital disruption.
A new study from the Institute for Education suggests that for many people books are, or could become, vital tools of social engagement. In an age in where "being connected" for many means a mobile connection to Facebook, LinkedIn or Twitter, online social networks are simply the latest manifestation of a far older phenomenon – the group conversation. This is the idea that people talk to one another, discussing ideas, sharing opinions and evolving collective viewpoints. It's not new. In fact, it dates beyond Zuckerberg, back to Gutenberg, because the original social network started with the book.Having ready access to books is just as important as a superfast broadband connection, and an inability or reluctance to read isolates you just as surely as a poor internet connection. Ministers should be just, if not more, concerned by this literary divide as they are by its digital equivalent.
The British Library aims to digitise its 25,000 medieval manuscripts, so readers around the world can see them. Here are six of the rarest.
New York Times E-Book Best Sellers

A version of this list appears in the February 24, 2013 issue of The New York Times Book Review. Rankings reflect sales for the week ending February 9, 2013.

E-Book Fiction

1.     SAFE HAVEN, by Nicholas Sparks
2.     TOUCH AND GO, by Lisa Gardner
3.     RUSH, by Maya Banks
4.     GONE GIRL, by Gillian Flynn
5.     LOST TO YOU, by A. L. Jackson

E-Book Nonfiction

1.     AMERICAN SNIPER, by Chris Kyle with Scott McEwen and Jim DeFelice
2.     BEYOND BELIEF, by Jenna Miscavige Hill with Lisa Pulitzer
3.     PROOF OF HEAVEN, by Eben Alexander
4.     MY BELOVED WORLD, by Sonia Sotomayor
5.     GOING CLEAR, by Lawrence Wright
           
Wall Street Journal E-Book Best Sellers (Week Ended Feb. 10)

Nonfiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
American Sniper
1
Chris Kyle with Scott McEwan, Jim DeFelice/HarperCollins
Beautiful Boy
2
David Sheff/Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
Merle's Door
3
Ted Kerasote/Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
Beyond Belief
4
New
Jenna Miscavige Hill with Lisa Pulitzer/HarperCollins
The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People
5
10
Stephen R. Covey/Free Press
Proof of Heaven
6
3
Eben Alexander/Simon & Schuster
We Die Alone
7
David Howarth/Globe Pequot Press
Guns
8
1
Stephen King/Stephen King
My Beloved World
9
Sonia Sotomayor/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
Going Clear
10
9
Lawrence Wright/Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group

Fiction E-Books
TITLE
AUTHOR / PUBLISHER
THIS WEEK
LAST
WEEK
Safe Haven
1
1
Nicholas Sparks/Grand Central Publishing
Touch & Go
2
New
Lisa Gardner/Penguin Group
Rush
3
New
Maya Banks/Penguin Group
Wait for Me
4
3
Elisabeth Naughton/Elisabeth Naughton
Gone Girl
5
4
Gillian Flynn/Crown Publishing Group
Beautiful Creatures
6
5
Kami Garcia, Margaret Stohl/Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Lost to You
7
New
A.L. Jackson/A.L. Jackson
The Silver Linings Playbook
8
Matthew Quick/Farrar, Straus & Giroux
Private Berlin
9
9
James Patterson, Mark Sullivan/Little, Brown
Hopeless
10
7
Colleen Hoover/Colleen Hoover

Vídeos

Bright, full color e-paper under development by Ricoh
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