How to Write a Successful BookWriting a successful book
Writing a successful book suggestion (with Julia Scheeres)
sonntag, february 4 | the great thing about non-fiction is that it can often be offered on the base of a 40- to 60-page offer. So what's a proposition? In essence, it is a businessplan for your textbook - a paper that sets out the fundamental premises of your textbook, provides information that indicates that there is a large public for it, and otherwise persuades a publishers to give you enough for it.
Memoir, storytelling, books, stories and autobiographies can be offered for sale. This course introduces the seven elements of a proposed work, reads samples of suggestions that have gone on sale, and provides an overview of the publisher sector - and the best way to find an agency.
It would be useful for authors who are interested in finding out whether an author has a fair value, as well as for authors who are working on but" stuck" with the texture and big concepts of their work.
Writing a succesful pop-scientific textbook
For many authors of scientific literature, composing a textbook is a lifetime aim - but is it just enough to publish? What is the best way to create a literary textbook that folks really want to study - and that pays enough to meet its outlay? Which are the most important stages in the process of designing and choosing what to review?
So how do you keep them on their toes? We ask all these and more in our panels to help you increase your chance of becoming a prospective award recipient - or at least get the equivalence of a minimal wager. Listen from the crowd who know at this Association of British Science Writers podium session, among other things:
Philip Ball, Royal Society Book Prize Laureate. The New York Times Bestsellerautor und Royal Society Book Prize Shortlistee Jo Marchant. Editorial and publication specialist Robin Dennis, who has worked on four Royal Society Prize nominated works, three short-listed works and one winning book.