Out now on Amazon! Winner of the New Apple Summer Ebooks Awards – best sci-fi dystopian!
Imagine a future where the population has crashed, civilisation is crumbling and gene editing is the only way to have children. Would your ethics, views and beliefs still be the same, and would you trust those in charge to do what’s best for humanity, no matter the cost? Welcome to In Vitro Lottery, out now on Amazon!
With Jack Gilmour: Wish Lawyer now released, it’s time to review my second month with NetGalley.
How did I get on, and was the extra month worth it? Read on to find out!
Today we have a guest post from EJ Perez, talking about his upcoming book ‘The Superhuman Race’. This is part of a BooksGoSocial blog tour. Take it away EJ!
With the release of Jack Gilmour: Wish Lawyer looming, I thought I’d do something sensible and try and get some reviews for it.
Enter NetGalley, the online service promising to connect authors to bloggers, librarians and booksellers. Did it prove to be the panacea of quality reviews , or a giant ripoff not really suitable for self-publishers? Read on to find out!
With the first main edit of Jack Gilmour: Wish Lawyer finished with Autocrit, it’s time for the next pass. Time to start tidying up the text before sending off to my editor. All of which, leads to the obvious question…
It’s pretty safe to say I released my first book too early, and it took a few substantial edits after release to get it into shape. With my next book now finished (a noir-inspired urban fantasy romp I’ll announce soon!), I’ve hopefully learned from the experience and am trying to do things better this time around
How am I achieving this? Read on to find out! Continue reading
I don’t tend to post “here’s what’s going on!”-type content, as I’m never really sure if anyone is interested. But hey, it’s Sunday and I just spent about two hours sorting out horse rugs, so what the hell!
With the new season of Game of Thrones about to unleash itself on a ravenous and insatiable fan base, I thought it would be an apt time to explore the relationship between author and reader, in particular reference to book series. Do authors really owe their readers and fans the next novel at the expense of everything else, or are we a just a bunch of self-entitled content junkies demanding our next fix?