Posts Tagged: fiction

Books on publishing, revisited

Every time I try to decide which books about publishing I’ve found most interesting or helpful, I change my mind. The Publisher’s bookshelf page above is a living document. Tomorrow (Tues 6 Dec, 2016) I’m giving a talk in Cambridge

Books on publishing, revisited

Every time I try to decide which books about publishing I’ve found most interesting or helpful, I change my mind. The Publisher’s bookshelf page above is a living document. Tomorrow (Tues 6 Dec, 2016) I’m giving a talk in Cambridge

Publishing cricket fiction: the publisher’s story

As yesterday’s post explained, my company – The Professional and Higher Partnership – publishes fiction by the Rt Hon Sir Alan Haselhurst MP. We’ve published Accidentally Cricket and Unusually Cricket in hardback and as e-books; and we’ve republished Occasionally Cricket (in both

Publishing cricket fiction: the publisher’s story

As yesterday’s post explained, my company – The Professional and Higher Partnership – publishes fiction by the Rt Hon Sir Alan Haselhurst MP. We’ve published Accidentally Cricket and Unusually Cricket in hardback and as e-books; and we’ve republished Occasionally Cricket (in both

Cricket fiction revisited: the story of Alan Haselhurst’s Outcasts.

The club plays ‘friendlies’ mostly against village teams, mainly in Essex and Hertfordshire. The author himself is a member of Parliament for Saffron Walden, a constituency in that area. He is also an Honorary Vice-President of Essex County Cricket Club.

Cricket fiction revisited: the story of Alan Haselhurst’s Outcasts.

The club plays ‘friendlies’ mostly against village teams, mainly in Essex and Hertfordshire. The author himself is a member of Parliament for Saffron Walden, a constituency in that area. He is also an Honorary Vice-President of Essex County Cricket Club.

The story of cricket fiction

In Britain the season for international cricket (in the form of Test matches) has just drawn to a close. But there is another cricket season that never closes, namely the season of the imagination. This, in part. takes the form

The story of cricket fiction

In Britain the season for international cricket (in the form of Test matches) has just drawn to a close. But there is another cricket season that never closes, namely the season of the imagination. This, in part. takes the form

Bestseller

“The London Book Fair opened its doors at nine o’clock on a Monday morning at the Earls Court Exhibition Centre. A swarm of publishers, agents, scouts, booksellers, wholesalers, distributors, sales reps, consultants, PR staff, journalists, printers, designers, shippers, writers, would-be

Bestseller

“The London Book Fair opened its doors at nine o’clock on a Monday morning at the Earls Court Exhibition Centre. A swarm of publishers, agents, scouts, booksellers, wholesalers, distributors, sales reps, consultants, PR staff, journalists, printers, designers, shippers, writers, would-be