The E-Reader would seem to be more environmentally friendly than your typical paper and cardboard book. Should we be buying them this holiday season?
Newsrooms should be converged, integrated, flexible, lean and techy, to survive in today's fast-changing media landscape, but news organizations shoul...
We asked editors of some of the oldest online journals, as well as some new ones: What are online literary journals doing that print journals are failing to do?
Today marks the launch of Martha Stewart Living: Boundless Beauty, our company's first digital magazine, featuring all-original content for the iPad.
Let's quit worrying about the demise of printed books. Readers of Lincoln's era would likely be surprised at our well-lit homes, and it's likely that we will be surprised at how well-read future book readers will be.
Though together we have over sixty years of experience in the print industry and have worked with dozens of publishers, we've decided to make Draculas a Kindle exclusive. Not only that, but we're publishing it ourselves.
Stephen King recently said on CNN Money that books themselves aren't important since they're basically just a delivery system for a story. But they're much more than that: they're a canvas. I've been painting on mine for years.
As an editorial cartoonist who is also a writer and lover of books, I'm continually on the lookout for opportunities to draw literary-themed cartoons.
Having a significant Internet presence is essential for getting published even by established publishers like Random House or Harper Collins.
Print editions are no longer a choice for Josh Jackson, the editor-in-chief of Paste Magazine. He discusses the recent decision to suspend print publication of the indie pop culture magazine.
eReaders, don't approach the level of invention or edification that the wordless book does. Are eBooks changing the way we read stories, or are they merely changing the way we receive them?
A few years ago I made some overly-dramatic proclamations about never accepting e-books, explaining that "they'll need to pry my paperback from my cold, dead hands." Well, I've changed. Kinda.
The pricing of digital books by Amazon has finally caught the attention of two U.S. Attorneys, one in Connecticut and the other in Texas.
I'm not opposed to e-Readers. I can see the appeal of them, especially for commuters. But for the first time I realized, as a reader, a very big drawback to these devices, and that is -- nobody can tell what you're reading.
Yesterday afternoon I participated in a Blog Talk Radio interview with authors J.A. Konrath and Boyd Morrison on ebooks, traditional vs. self-publishing and the future of the digital landscape.
As sales of e-books on various platforms continue to rise -- Publisher's Weekly reported a 176% increase over the past year -- poetry appears to be getting lost in the shuffle.
The Story of My Teeth, on every level, is obsessed with artifice and the slipperiness of identity. Now translated by Christina MacSweeney, in collaboration with Luiselli, the book mimics her own play with authorial identity. In the book, Gustavo Sánchez Sánchez, also known as Highway, claims to be writing a “dental autobiography,” though the question of whose words we’re actually reading later becomes complicated.
by no less than Chinua Achebe, to be a colonialist, ultimately racist piece of writing about Africa and indigenous peoples who are little understood