June 10, 2004
From the Publisher:
For authors, Australian author Tricia McGill (see review of Remy O’Shea in this issue) and innovative Echelon Press publisher Karen Syed are interviewed in this issue. Both share their insights into writing and publishing. Tigress Press senior editor Janet Musick talks about editing in Editing – What’s the Big Deal? In what will be an ongoing column, Janet shares some tips to help you write better.
For readers, we’ve got some great reviews and new releases. We’d like to hear from our reader subscribers what kinds of books you’d like to see reviewed, and what authors you want to know more about.
Featured author: Tricia McGill
Announce the release of your new book in
the e-book announcements forum at Knowbetter:
Laura’s Guide to Self-Publishing
is a site to help others in self-publishing, as well as marketing and publicity:
The Speculative Literature Foundation’s SLF Small Press Co-operative is designed to help small presses within the science fiction, fantasy and horror genres cooperate on projects and exchange useful information. For more information, send e-mail to email@example.com with the subject line: Small Press Co-op Application.
Check out Holly Lisle's free e-book on writing fiction, Mugging the Muse: http://www.hollylisle.com/downloads.html#mugging
Books We Love (www.BooksWeLove.net) is where readers come to find quality reading, and where authors and publishers benefit shared promotions.
Cybling is a SF, fantasy and horror chat area featuring interviews with the movers, shakers and up-and-comers in the genre: http://cybling.hypermart.net/flashz.htm
ebooklove is a new group at Yahoo
Groups for discussing romance e-books:
Ebookbase is a wholesale distributor
of e-books targeted for mobile devices:
Publishing & Marketing for New Authors
is a publishing and marketing email list:
Dawnstar Books! www.dawnstarbooks.com publishes Two Cents and features great marketing tips.
Book Promotion Newsletter is available at www.bookpromotionnewsletter.com.
Use EPIC's (Electronically Published Internet Connection) Publishers Corner to get information about your publishing company listed free: http://www.epicauthors.org/pubcorner.html.
MSRW proudly announces the Dixie First Chapter Contest 2004 Finalists (listed in alphabetical order by authors’ last name). Winners will be announced officially at RWA National in Dallas. For more information: http://members.tripod.com/MSRW-Jackson/contest2004.htm.
(Before submitting to any publisher or publication on this list, see the company’s website for more specific and current information.)
Baen Books now accepts electronic
submissions. Prefers 100k-300k word novels:
Black Medina is a new online literary
magazine. Open to submissions:
Bobbing Around, Dr. Bob Rich's newsletter, is accepting short articles, announcements and brags: http://mudsmith.net/bobbing.html.
Dragonfly Publishing, Inc. is currently seeking 50,000-90,000 word SF/F and SF romance novels: http://www.dragonflypubs.com/dfp/subs.html.
Moonlight Publishing is open to
submissions. Send query letter only:
Mundania Press is open to submissions in SF/F, mystery, horror, romance, paranormal and erotica: http://www.mundania.com/submissions.html.
Runestone Publishing LLC is open to submissions in the following genres: SF/F, mystery, romance, paranormal, suspense and thriller: http://www.runestonepublishing.com/.
Tigress Press is open to submissions
for publication in late 2005 and 2006, and is particularly interested in
fantasy or romance or a combination of the two:
Romantic Interludes (http://rominterludes.com) is a new website for readers and writers and is currently seeking reviewers and article writers. At this time, we are unable to offer monetary compensation. What we can offer are advanced copies of books and the opportunity to possibly get a quote in the reviewed book when it is published. This in turn will give reviewers invaluable exposure. We are also looking for authors who would like to get extra promotion as we offer at least a dozen ways to promote an author and 95% of them are FREE!
Grace Abraham Publishing - Non-fiction:
Dark-N-Stormies - Fiction Imprint of
Grace Abraham Publishing is currently seeking book-length fiction in
the mystery/suspense, psychological thriller, cozy mystery, romantic suspense
and procedural mystery categories.
Mathews Books is open for submissions.
Our goal is to fulfill dreams, one author at a time. We are starting things
off with two fiction contests, both on line at http://www.mathewsbooks.net.
Tina Adams of Fiction Promotions (http://www.fictionpromotions.com) has recently introduced a new website to fans in the fantasy reading world, Fantasy Author Yellow Pages (http://www.fantasyauthoryellowpages.com) where readers may search out and find their favorite fantasy authors on the web. What does this have to do with pictures? In exchange for you adding a small graphic to your author website, Ms. Adams will post a premium listing for you on the site, complete with author photo and a 35-word ad! Listings are live for one year. For more information, and to get listed, visit http://www.fantasyauthoryellowpages.com.
See Lida Quillen’s list of reputable, royalty
paying, non-subsidy publishers at
For another good list of publishers and
services, see Piers Anthony’s list at
Featured Author Interview: Tricia McGill
BMH: Tell us a little about yourself.
TMG: I've been writing full time for about 17 years. I’ve worked as a pattern cutter for most of my 'working' life, so was only able to indulge in my passion of writing when I retired early. I was born in London, and came to Australia with my husband years ago where we settled near Melbourne, Victoria. I write romance, but across the sub-genres. I've had historicals, time travel, contemporary, futuristic and mainstream published.
BMH: Which publishing methods do you use? Why?
TMG: All my books are published as e-books as well as trade paperbacks. I opted to go with an electronic publisher when I realized that my style did not suit most traditional publishers. I like the freedom of being able to write as the mood takes me. I doubt at this stage that I would be happy to stick to set guidelines. As you see, I skip sub-genres. I've just finalized a book of poems and prose that I've self-published, and have to admit I found a great deal of satisfaction with the whole process.
BMH: How many published novels do you have?
TMG: Eleven to date.
BMH: Why did you get into writing?
TMG: Might as well ask me why I breathe. I began to write early on in my life but never had the time to actually start a novel. After I was forcibly retired due to illness, I started a novel and haven't been able to stop writing since.
BMH: You write romance novels in many genres. Do you have a favorite? Why?
TMG: I'm always being asked this question and can never give a straight answer because I love every genre I write in. My historicals bring me immense satisfaction because I'm a glutton for research. This is the same for time-travels, as the time period my characters go back to needs to be scrupulously researched too. I absolutely loved writing my futuristic, as there was something wholly freeing in making up unusual worlds and aliens – and it was such fun. My mainstream, Traces of Dreams, which won the RWAustralia's Romantic Book of the Year Award, was a book straight from my heart as it was based on my mother's life. And my contemporaries are fun as I'm fascinated by the relationships between men and women.
BMH: Which of your characters is your favorite? Why?
TMG: I've fallen in love with all my heroes, but have to say that Jack from Autumn Fire would be just about my special favorite. He's so caring, and honest. And how many of us ladies wouldn't fall in love with a tall, dark, handsome hero who is 15 years our junior but sees nothing whatsoever wrong with the age difference?
BMH: How do you get your ideas for your books?
TMG: Usually I dream a basic plot line or idea, or get a flash of insight about 5 am. Sometimes the characters or a scene pops into my head first, and I build the story around this. Each of my book plots has come to me in a different way. Remy O'Shea is the sequel to Blue Haze, which had to be written. My Highland Love, now with my publisher, is the sequel to White Clover, written because I loved Travis from White Clover so much he had to have his own story. Traces of Dreams, as I said, is based on my mother's life, and is a tribute to the women who lived through the two world wars and the great depression.
BMH: How do you promote your books?
TMG: I try to keep my name and my books as visible as possible. I've been in group ads, but have given that up, as for a large outlay I couldn't see an increase in book sales. I have a web page, which is essential and run regular contests that bring many people to my site who are then added to my mailing list. I'm featured on quite a few web sites and send my books out for reviews. I give talks and workshops, and in the past have donated quite a few books to libraries in my area. I've had articles in local newspapers and been interviewed on local radio a few times.
BMH: What has given you the most return for your advertising dollars?
TMG: I've found that personal appearances, such as workshops and talks, are more successful for me than advertising that costs a lot and brought next to nothing back in return.
BMH: Do you attend writer’s conferences? If so, do you see them as a big help in promotion?
TMG: I attend the Romance Writers of Australia's annual conference, more as a way to meet up with friends and writing acquaintances than as a way of promoting my books, but I do sell books on the bookstall.
BMH: For new authors, what is the one thing they must do to promote themselves?
TMG: First and foremost, they must get a web page, then get their books and name up on as many sites as possible on the Internet. Send out promotional material, like flyers and bookmarks, etc, to any gathering where readers are likely to be, such as conferences and workshops.
BMH: What is your next release, and when can we expect to see it?
TMG: I have a contemporary romance, tentatively titled "Tarnished Dreams," which is due out soon at Scheherazade Tales Romance E-Novels (http://scheherazadetales.com). This book is set in Tasmania, a part of this country that I love.
BMH: Whom or what, was the biggest influence in your writing career?
TMG: My husband was the guiding force behind me at the start. He had such faith in my abilities. His philosophy was, "If you aren't enjoying it, then don't do it." He saw me through the depressing rejections, and unfortunately didn't live to see my first published book.
BMH: What type of support do you receive from your family?
TMG: Absolute. My sisters especially think I'm extremely clever, unbelievably determined, and probably slightly mad.
BMH: What’s next for you?
TMG: I have a story idea rolling around up top that I will begin soon. The names and places have yet to solidify but I do know it's a love triangle, with two men. It will take place in a couple, or perhaps three different time lines. And I'm not sure yet which country it will be set in. One thing only is sure at this stage – one of the heroes is a Viking. I've been working for months, collecting, collating and editing a book of poems and prose in conjunction with members of the group I do volunteer work for. I decided to self publish this book so the near future will be taken up with promoting this book. All proceeds go to the program that provides PCs and cheap Internet access to disabled, housebound and elderly people.
Excerpt from Look Into Your Heart by Tricia McGill (www.wingsepress.com).
Liam couldn’t believe it. Talk about
an ugly duckling turning into a swan. Her snub nose with its sprinkle of
freckles was all that saved her face from perfection. The combination of
auburn hair and tall lissome figure must attract men wherever she went,
yet she was blushing like a schoolgirl, as if unused to male attention.
Wide eyes were watching him with wariness at odds with the luscious fullness
of her mouth. The dress she wore graced perfect curves, a slim waist, and
~ * ~
Later, as Kate stood before the open
window in her bedroom, she went over their conversation. The sigh of the
sea whispered faintly on the cool breeze. It was a glorious night with
a star spangled sky--the silvery radiance of the moon casting mysterious
patterns across the room.
Featured Publisher Interview: Karen Syed of Echelon Publishing.
BMH: Tell us a little about yourself.
KS: I'm never sure how to do this. I was raised in a small town in Florida and lived the life of a wild youth, never taking anything too seriously and never getting anything "finished" until one day I decided to write a book. When I finished that book (CHILD OF HOPE), it was a turning point for me. Since then I've been on a slow boat to success – moving forward and enjoying the ride. I have a wonderful husband who is tremendously supportive and he keeps my eyes open so I can see the potential before me.
BMH: How did you get into publishing, and why?
KS: This is easy. When I sold my first book, it was a nightmare. When I sold my second, third, and fourth books, it was almost as bad. A partner and I decided we wanted to create a house with the best interest of aspiring authors in mind. So, we formed Echelon, intending to offer new authors the chance to be discovered without fear of losing all their rights. Now, as a sole proprietor of Echelon, I still maintain those values and believe in the original mission.
BMH: Is Echelon open for submissions at this time?
KS: Submissions are closed until July 1, 2004. We never imagined that authors would embrace us the way they have. We get so many proposals that we need time to catch up. When we open again, we will be looking for Young Adult adventures, thrillers, westerns, and women's fiction – I love the idea of chick lit!
BMH: What is your submission process?
KS: Submissions are a bit sticky for us. If writers visit the web site (http://www.echelonpress.com/submission.htm), they get the full version. Because we are small, we are a bit more specific. This is to accommodate the smaller staff. I can tell you that if you do not follow the guidelines specifically, your manuscript will be returned unconsidered. I encourage writers to know the guidelines for each house they submit to…in some cases, it could make or break your chances.
BMH: Do you belong to any writer’s organizations? If so have they been a help to you?
KS: I personally belong to RWA. I have for more than ten years. Of course it has helped. I learned how to play by the rules. I don't like rules in writing, but rules of business are a necessity. That is the first thing a writer needs to do when stepping up toward publication: learn the business! I also belong to EPIC and I think I have learned more from them. Some things are easy, but EPIC has taught me how to keep trying in the face of opposition. Not every book contract offers fame and glory. The market is so competitive you must have total commitment and the willingness to do whatever it takes to put yourself on top. It won't happen overnight, but if you keep working hard, it can happen. Echelon also belongs to the Horror Writers Assoc. Groups like this offer valuable resources for learning and marketing.
BMH: What are your feeling on e-books and their future?
KS: I have been sitting on the fence for some time on this issue. I love holding a book in my hand and not having to replace the batteries, but the more I learn and the more I experience, the stronger I feel about e-books. I don't think they will ever replace paper books, but there is so much potential for the e-book revolution. Not only the impact on the survival of our planet, but the level of convenience e-books offer readers. Technology is a remarkable thing and I am in awe of how quickly things can change. The potential seems limitless.
BMH: What do you feel is the biggest marketing and promoting tool for publishers?
KS: The author (YOU)! No one can sell YOU like YOU! So obviously you are the best tool for marketing your book. You know your book. You love your book. I try to work very closely with my authors to help them develop a plan that best suits them. Each author is different and each book is different. We have to focus on the strength of the author and utilize that to its fullest potential. If I had to pick something tangible, I would say the blurb. Readers want to be swept away with a book, so by using the words to promote, authors can prove themselves.
BMH: How is a marketing dollar best spent in your opinion?
KS: Carefully. I am not a big advocate of giveaways – sorry readers – I think if you spend money to give things away you will never make back your investment. I think authors need to focus on who will BUY their books. How do you reach the most readers? Multiple venues. Significant focus should be placed on booksellers as they reach hundreds of readers on a daily basis. Librarians fall into the same category. Even though they do not sell the books, they offer authors a chance to be discovered. If a reader likes an author's book, they will go out and search for more works by them. It is a productive circle! Therefore, the short answer would be mass mailings to bookstores and libraries.
BMH: How big a part do you feel good reviews play in sales?
KS: This is tough. It depends on the reviews. I'd say they definitely have an impact, but I am not convinced of how much. Authors need to remember that a review is an OPINION. It is one person’s view and there are so many factors to consider. What kind of day was that reviewer having? Do they like that setting? Occupation? Time period? Reviews are great for an overall view, but I guarantee you won't find two reviewers who have the same opinion about one book. I know that I have GREAT reviews and very minimal sales? Hmmm…
BMH: What does Echelon do to promote its authors, and what do you do to encourage your authors to promote themselves?
KS: We do a lot of mass mailings, we are trying to participate in more book festivals (geared toward readers, not writers), and we do a lot of co-op promoting with the author. This has not always been the case, but Echelon is committed to the success of the company and each of our authors. We have an author list that each author is on and we interact regularly with marketing ideas, business discussions, and a ton of support and encouragement. You cannot promote enough and we make that clear to every author.
BMH: What about a web site? How important is it to be easily navigated?
KS: In this day and age, every author NEEDS a web site. It is an incredible tool for gaining exposure. It may not increase sales, but it is a tool to encourage and increase reader awareness. Readers are generally more willing to part with their hard-earned money when they can equate an author with something "real." By reading bios, seeing pictures, feeling like they "know" an author, they aren't buying a new author; they are buying a "friend." Web sites don't have to be expensive, but they have to be!
BMH: What, as a publisher, is your biggest headache concerning submissions?
KS: ARROGANCE. So many manuscripts I personally receive tell me, "You HAVE to buy my book," or "this is the best book you'll ever read." In their cover letters there are typos, misspelled words, etc. It is vitally important to make your submissions as clean as possible. Your submission is your sales pitch and it is an absolute indicator of what an editor can expect from you. The publishing industry is over-filled with good writers, and even great writers. Nothing irritates me more than getting a submission that is mediocre at best and filled with catch words that the writing doesn't back up. Makes my eye twitch.
BMH: How many new releases do you plan for 2004?
KS: By the end of 2004 we will have published between 24 and 30 books. Our goal is two titles per month per area, but sometimes we toss in something special for good measure. The plans are the same for 2005 and we have already filled 50 percent of our schedule This does not include our exciting Dollar Download and Notable Novella Releases.
BMH: Where do you see Echelon five years from now?
KS: At the top of the independent lists! Ultimately, we would like to be the first TRUE independent to put titles on the national best seller lists, and that will come in time. Five years from now, Echelon will be advertising competitively, our books will be on the shelves of national chain stores and dominating sales in the independent stores, and our authors will be receiving the national media exposure for their talent and achievements that they deserve. Already our lists contain award-winning authors and novels and the future is even brighter!
Feature Article by Janet Musick, publisher and senior editor of Tigress Press:
Editing – What’s the Big Deal?
As an editor, I love reading great stories, and many times I’ll wade through all the flaws just to find that great story. But many editors won’t; they’ve got too much to do to teach you your craft. This is the introduction to a series on writing I hope will inspire you to write well enough to get read by any editor.
Every editor dreams of getting the perfect
manuscript, so what do editors want? Let’s start with the basics. Editors
want – no, expect – authors to know grammar, punctuation, and spelling.
Surprisingly, these elements of good writing are missing from many manuscripts.
Before you submit your manuscript, check it carefully. I know many editors
who won’t give a manuscript a second glance if it starts out with errors.
At that point, it doesn’t matter how great your story is; it’s not going
to be read.
TIP: A second pair of eyes will catch mistakes you might overlook because you’ve read the book so many times you read what you think you’ve written. It doesn’t have to be a professional editor, but it must be someone who knows the rules of good writing.
~ * ~
No one can question the impact of good grammar in writing. There are countless grammatical rules, all of which are bound to get broken sometime. Those rules generally should be followed in both narrative and dialogue. But, as my mother was fond of saying, “There’s an exception to every rule.” My advice is to know the rules, then break them judiciously and infrequently.
Write conversationally, particularly with dialogue. I can hear the grammar skeptics now: Whose conversation? My response: the conversation of your setting. If you’re writing a historical novel, know what your characters would say and how they would say it for the time period. Dialogue is as much a part of setting as costume, architecture, transportation, etc. There’s nothing better for throwing a reader out of a story than by using language inappropriate to your setting.
As for punctuation, know the basics. If your sentence needs a pause, insert a comma. Do you need a comma or a semicolon? Single quotes or double quotes? Dash or ellipsis?
Speaking of ellipses, if you’re going to use one, insert it properly. In Microsoft Word, for example, click INSERT on the Menu toolbar (that’s the one with FILE, EDIT, VIEW, etc.), then find the … and click on it. Then click INSERT and CLOSE. If the ellipsis is at the end of a sentence, don’t put a period after it. However, if the sentence ends with a question, insert a question mark after the ellipsis.
If you think spell check will catch every misspelled word, think again! Spell check – regardless of the word processing program you use – only catches misspelled words that aren’t correct spellings for other words. Buy a dictionary, or use one of the free online dictionaries.
If you’re using a dialect, make a sheet listing the regular word and its counterpart in your dialect so you spell it the same every time. Of course, my preference is that you not use dialect at all or, if you must, use it sparingly, just enough to give your reader the flavor of it.
This is just a sample of what you will find in future articles. Stay tuned for more tips. And consider this as you write your book. You are writing for your reader, not for yourself.
2 Diamonds: Has problems. It may be hard to finish.
3 Diamonds: A good overall story.
4 Diamonds: A wonderful book. Highly recommended
5 Diamonds: Outstanding. You'll want to read this one over and over.
Title: The Wall
John Christian is a truck driver on his way home to his wife and son. A nearing storm and his wife’s cautioning words ringing in his head leads him to an overnight stay in a motel.
John’s television viewing is halted when a triangle of light appears in his room. From it steps a man. The Keeper has come because of a statement made years ago by an idealistic younger John…an urge to change the world.
The Keeper’s world is in chaos and heading toward a devastating ending. And the man believes John can stop it from happening. Doubting his own sanity and leaning toward it all being a dream, John agrees to go with the Keeper when he is promised that he will be returned to this exact time when his quest is over.
When John arrives in the alternate world, he discovers the Keeper has also sought the help of two others from Earth, Simon and Kate. They are just as puzzled as he is about what they are to do to solve the coming problems.
With the Keeper’s help, they are given a plausible story and are shown a room of scrolls that will give them a look into the world’s history. Reading the scrolls, they recognize a lot of their own world’s problems.
John, Kate and Simon journey to the city behind a wall of crystal, Drusba. The towering wall circles the entire city and many miles beyond it. Watchers line the top of the wall day in and day out. The people are a content lot, depending on the ruling counsel to see to all of their needs.
Into this the three strangers are thrown. Like pebbles in a clam pond, their disturbing influences flow outward, touching all.
The three find themselves in predicaments with no clue as to what is required of them. Left only with the sage words, “You will know when it is right,” they stumble along, making discoveries that will rock the compliant citizens of Drusba as well as themselves.
This is a good story. But it is in need of a good editor. I had trouble with the point of view changes and the interior dialogue. But even with the problems, it was an entertaining read. Give it a try.
Title: Remy O’Shea
Remy O’Shea begins with a bang, and then it is a full-fledged ride until the last paragraph. This book is the sequel to Blue Haze. Remy O’Shea is Bella’s brother, a convict sent from London to do his time on their Australian ranch.
He is content to be there, complete his sentence, and get on with his life. But then a pretty pair of eyes sends him spinning.
Sara Greenwood and her mother and father have just arrived from Sydney, and her overbearing father has no plans to see his only daughter courted by a sweet-talking convict. But Sara and Remy have other plans and their attraction to each other grows.
Agnes is Bella’s nursemaid, a plain young woman who has given her heart to Remy and who is more then willing to take what he will throw her way. One night, thick-headed with drink, an angry Remy, looses his head and has sex with Aggie, only to fully regret it the next morning. The one-night stand leads to heartache for all, and sets Remy onto path that will tear him away from the woman he loves and needs.
I loved this story. It has everything. Happiness, tears, love, hate. I recommend it highly for all lovers of romantic adventure tales.
Title: A Brush With Love
A moment of recklessness and an ignored stop sign leaves Ruth Moore paralyzed from the waist down. Continual verbal abuse by her mother has shattered her self-esteem and this seems the final straw. But her college friend Jennifer has her own ideas. She bullies Ruth into leaving her mother’s house and coming to live with her.
Ruth had loved her oil painting, but now feared that she would never paint again. A chance encounter at a local store focuses her attention on a male form that her hand itches to sketch. Unable to shrug away the urge, she does so. The man is Mick Thomas, who is fleeing his own demons. In his prior life as Michael Harrison Thomas, he was the one who’d run the stop sign and broadsided Ruth’s car. Already unhappy at being forced into following in his father’s footsteps, the accident is the catalyst that sends him looking for a salve for his troubled life.
When he overhears the two women talking about him and the sketches, he asks to see them. He is surprised by the quality of the work, but mesmerized by the artist. Ruth is just as taken with him, but doubts fill her. What will he say when he realizes she can’t walk? And then Mick discovers that Ruth is the victim of his thoughtlessness. But neither can ignore the chemistry growing between them. He agrees to model for her and the attraction grows. He knows he has to tell her who he is, but fear of her rejection keeps him quiet.
This is a wonderful romance. We are allowed into the heads of these two headstrong people, each coping with their own insecurities. I highly recommend it for an entertaining read.
Title: Doggie Biscuit!
I loved this little story about a dachshund named Biscuit. It made me laugh and cry. In so many ways I recognized my own basset hounds. The story covers Biscuit’s entire life and is handled with skill and humor. Anyone who has ever loved a pet will enjoy this tale. I plan to read it again and again.
Reviewer Barbara M. Hodges shares her life with her husband Jeff, two basset hounds and a sassy cat. Barbara has been published in both fiction and non-fiction, and her first novel, The Blue Flame, was a finalist in the Independent eBook Awards. Her other fiction novels include, The Sword and The Flame, co-authored with C.R. MacPhadrick, The Emerald Dagger, released June 2003, and two fiction novels under contract for later release, Romeo’s Angel and The Silver Angel. She can be reached by e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bumper Crop, Joe Lansdale, Golden
Gryphon, 24.95, 199 pages, ISBN: 193084624X, reviewed by Barry Hunter.
The Flame in the Bowl: Unbinding
the Stone, Marc Vun Kannon, www.echelonpress.com, 393 pages, ISBN: 1590801350,
reviewed by Barry Hunter.
Season of Peril, Michales Warwick
Joy, www.tigresspress.com, 300 pages, ISBN: 09740848-5-9, $12.95, reviewed
by Barry Hunter.
Knight Spirits, David Kuzminski,
www.double-dragon-ebooks.com, $4.99, 226 pages, ISBN: 1554040949, reviewed
by Barry Hunter.
Barry Hunter has been reading ever since he was old enough to hold a book. He has published Baryon for the last 28 years. It is available online at http://www.baryon-online.com
The following publishers have new releases for 2004. You are sure to find a book for your reading enjoyment. Check them out and tell them you saw their listing on eBook Ecstasy.
Wings ePress Inc. at http://www.wings-press.com/
Thank you for subscribing.
Publisher ~ Janet Musick
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