print books

For most indie authors, Barnes & Noble can be their worst enemy. Why? Well, there are not very friendly. I only got a book signing there because of my publisher (Morgan James Publishing). Although, it was not worth my time there at all.
Number 5: Big books are a great arm workout, no gym required.
Reports of the death of print books were, it turns out, premature. Print book sales in the United States in 2015 are up more than 2 percent over last year, according to Nielsen BookScan.
Shelfie gives readers electronic versions of the books they already own.
It's not just students opting for print. Parents and kids prefer to read physical books together, too. According to Digital
Author Stephen King told HuffPost Live recently that he also believes print books have a long and bright future ahead of
Surprise, surprise. Literary writers prefer print.
There is something about owning a physical book, holding it in your hands, feeling the paper in between your fingerers while turning the pages and experiencing the journey of a tale on real paper, not on a paper white screen or illuminated retina display.
The 10 trends above underlie my prediction that indie ebook authors will capture at least 50 percent of the U.S. ebook market in next seven years. Go ahead, call me crazy or delusional. I don't mind.
Ten years from now will our children or grandchildren even know what a bookstore was? I live on Long Island, and we no longer have a major chain bookstore within ten miles of our home. I'm talking about Long Island, a highly populated are, not somewhere in the middle of nowhere.
Today, we can give someone a real book as a gift, we can lend them our personal copy of the text, we can physically place
Sales of print books fell just over 9 percent last year, according to Publishers Weekly. Reporting on figures tracked by
A series of new titles out this fall celebrate the book and the bookstore, including The Books They Gave Me (Free Press), My
At a moment when cultural trend-watchers are predicting the imminent demise of the traditional book in lieu of digitization, the American Antiquarian Society is honoring the strength of print as it celebrates its 200th anniversary.
Technology ownership had shifted significantly since previous surveys. In November 2010, 6% of Americans reported owning
"When I read a book that's been painstakingly transcribed by hand, I'm handling an object that took a scribe six months to a year to copy," Johannes Franzen told booksellers at the 1564 Frankfurt Book Fair.