On Dec. 2, 1941, a publication date was set for Mori’s first book. Five days later, the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor, upending the writer’s life and throwing the book’s publication into doubt.
For the news publisher, the key word is ‘subscribers’.
Many countries are experimenting with different forms of government support for journalism, but the question is about what works best and is sustainable.
By the standards of the day, Ulysses was extremely sexually explicit.
Despite a succession of different challenges, Bgoya’s approach has been consistent.
The bard’s plays were not always so readily available. It took a handful of savvy publishers to see the potential in publishing his plays.
The satirical magazine has long been a unique example of conservatism and iconoclasm.
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A new survey of Australia’s international book rights sales finds children’s books are most popular with overseas buyers but adult fiction is catching up.
Traditional publishing needs to be more open to new voices.
Literary author Salman Rushdie is publishing his new novella on newsletter subscription platform Substack - sparking conversations about the challenges and potential the platform offers publishing.
The controversial fantasy novel and its sequels enticed more authors to experiment with self-publishing, but the latter has a history that long predates the steamy bestseller.
Listening-as-reading is a growing segment of the publishing market. Audiobooks revive ancient ways of storytelling and might get more people excited about books.
Amanda Lohrey’s novel about a woman who isolates herself yet finds connection has won the 2021 Miles Franklin Literary Award.
There is something beautiful about African languages carrying science, fictionalised of course, into imagined futures.
It’s no coincidence that more books about trees are popping up. There is an air of desperation in new books by Peter Wohllben, Janine Burke and others.
Publishing houses face strain, and in some cases, closure, as a result of the coronavirus pandemic. Authors are looking for alternative ways to get their work to readers.
Amid the trauma and boredom of war, soldiers turned to reading — often magazines they wrote themselves.
Brittany Higgins’ forthcoming memoir will allow her to tell her story in her own words. She’ll join a group of strong women who’ve done just that.
Media coverage of the recent Dr. Seuss controversy are rooted in both a lack of awareness of the challenges and realities of maintaining collections and a false understanding of history.