check my source Yesterday, Christianity Today blogged about the purchase of Thomas Nelson by HarperCollins. While the debate rages about whether this is good or bad for the Christian publishing market, I would contend that it doesn’t matter.
explanation I would argue that it is irrelevant.
helpful hints As most people are starting to notice the publishing industry has radically changed in recent years. But that’s not necessarily bad.
Continue Small publishers like Dunrobin Publishing are providing a valuable service and ensuring that new authors with high quality books have equal access to the global publishing market both in print and e-book.
http://www.caibari.it/?freymyt=recherche-ma-fille-n%D0%93%C2%A9e-sous-x&236=8d Large publishing houses may be fighting a losing battle to stay relevant and, eventually, may find themselves closing their doors down the road as the dynamics of a changed market impact their bottom line. Now, they would never agree with that assessment, of course, but neither would of Borders just a short while ago.
rencontres allemagne We live in a time of radical change in the way books are created and consumed, and I believe the winner at the end of the day is the reader.
http://www.hotdogsuitlaatservice.nl/zybnapasta/6759 And, when the reader is the winner in the marketplace of words, it’s a good day for all involved. With the possible exception of the behemoth publishing houses who used to control the pipeline of creative expression.
moved here Looks like the pipe burst.