What do you do when you care passionately about something and you want children to understand why it’s important? In Connor Boyack’s case, he came up with a book series based on tales about characters named the Tuttle Twins, Emily and Ethan. Continue reading “Author brought unique libertarian series to children’s books”
About this time of year, we book lovers keep our eyes peeled for potential books for summer reading. Maybe it’s the extended daylight hours. Maybe it’s just the feel of summer in general. Either way, choosing good books for our summer leisure is a tradition we keep.
If you’re looking for a book that will at times make you laugh out loud as well as inform you about what it was like to grow up in France in the aftermath of World War II, I Used to Be French: an Immature Autobiography is well worth your time. Jacques Delacroix penned an unflinching account of his very interesting life, holding very little back. Continue reading “‘I used to be French’: Irreverent and a perfect summer read”
Some books are read and soon forgotten while others remain relevant for years.
The latter is the case for a book by Mandarin (Florida) public insurance adjuster Mark Goldwich. Uncovered is the sort of book you’d want to keep on your shelf because ultimately, most of us will probably file at least one claim on our property in our lifetime. Continue reading “Insurance adjuster’s self-pubbed book has enduring shelf life”
Add Mark Dawson to the list of authors who opted to self-publish after dealing with traditional publishers. Dawson’s path to hefty earnings from his books involved a great deal of work and patience.
Best-selling author Patricia McLinn was part of Harlequin’s house of writers, publishing 25 novels with the big house over a 19 year period. Considering that’s more than a novel a year, it’s obvious McLinn was willing to work hard at her trade.
Ultimately, she became dissatisfied with the arrangement and chose to go indie. Why? Continue reading “Best-selling indie author rejected big publishing house”