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Posts Tagged ‘Publishers Weekly’

CLMP Opens Membership to Smaller & Smaller Presses August 9, 2013: We're looking at you, Well-Greased and Summer BF. Publisher's Weekly reports that CLMP (that's Council of Literary Magazines and Presses) has just expanded their membership to include more independent, chapbook and DIY presses: The Council of Literary Magazines and Presses (CLMP) has changed its membership requirements to include [...] by

Two New Reviews on The Arcadia Project February 21, 2013: There have been too few reviews of The Arcadia Project, an anthology of "North American postmodern pastoral" poetry from Ahsahta, and edited by Joshua Corey and G.C. Waldrep. Lately, however, the massive compilation has received more attention. Patrick James Dunagan offers us 25 Points, HTMLGiant-style and Publisher's Weekly recently gave it [...] by

The state of digital poetry publishing March 29, 2011: In Publishers Weekly, Craig Morgan Teicher reviews the current landscape of e-books for publishers of poetry. There's a heavy emphasis on "current" because the struggle for a standard that will support all of the formatting needs of poetry (and any book with a need to maintain any sort of design elements whatsoever) isn't going to come to a [...] by

Breaking! E-books at last recognize stanzas and line breaks February 4, 2011: Publishers Weekly reports on an amazing new development in e-book formatting: actual line breaks and properly delineated stanzas. BookMobile has already been providing production and distribution for small and academic presses for years—the ones most likely to not only publish poetry in general, but the most challenging poetry with the most [...] by

Ismael Reed on Twain’s “sensitive” censors January 5, 2011: When Alan Gribben last week explained to Publishers Weekly that his new edition of Mark Twain's The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn and The Adventures of Tom Sawyer was omitting "racially sensitive" language, it wasn't that he was revising history, he was simply reflecting the ways that modern audiences relate to racism. In the 21st Century, we [...] by