SAGE Publishing public
[search 0]
More

Download the App!

show episodes
 
For all the writers out there - we're talking all routes to publishing, book launches, book marketing, tips, tools, and resources to write, publish, and sell your book. Self-publishing, hybrid publishing, and traditional publishing. Author interviews and industry experts. Hosted by Alexa Bigwarfe of the Women in Publishing Summit.
 
SAGE: Synergetic Age, A New World Religion, founded by Christina Herlofson is inspired by R. Buckminster Fuller’s Synergetics Explorations in the Geometry of Thinking. This experiential-experimental process is a predominantly metaphysical objective. Typically, I write a referential essay, record it, publish it. Now this will be to my Apple Podcast Channel. I also include songs I have improvised to professionally prerecorded sound tracks for song writers such as My-Co-Writer. Occasionally, I ...
 
Hi, I'm Emma – your host of the Turning Readers Into Writers podcast. Have you ever asked yourself, "How can I find the time to write when I am already so busy? How can I write my first novel when I have no confidence in my writing? How do I even write a book, anyway?" Then you're in the right place! Beginner writers dream of finishing their first novel and either getting an agent or publishing independently. Either way, they have a vision of holding their book in their hands and seeing it f ...
 
A podcast for fempreneurs / women entrepreneurs / women business owners who are creating their own way of living, working and making cool sh*t happen. Hosted by women entrepreneurs Gretchen DeVault and Tera Wozniak Qualls.
 
Loading …
show series
 
In this episode we talked about: The importance of storytelling when marketing your book How storytelling can help you with social media Writing for major publications to grow your audience and gain exposure How to get connections with editors at major publications How the publishing world is changing Why giving yourself "space" is so important to …
 
In this episode: "I just want to write my book." This is what Heather Davis said to herself and what led her to find book coach and author, Lisa Cron, which ‌led to Heather finding Jennie Nash and Author Accelerator, with whom she trained to be a book coach. We both agree that being a coach has made us better writers and we talk about the differenc…
 
Want to support the podcast? You can now leave tips at Buy Me a Ko-Fi. We sure appreciate your help in supporting the time and investment that goes into creating, producing, and sharing this podcast! In today's episode - all about personal brands! How much have you thought about the BRAND you're creating as an author. In this really interesting int…
 
In this episode: Hannah Lyon, like so many of us, started her life in fiction as a reader. It wasn't until later that she wanted to figure out the formula or recipe for putting a novel together. She wanted to discover the magic behind the words, and that led her to editing. What makes Hannah different is that she conducts what she calls a Comprehen…
 
Reyna left a career in the law and discovered her passion for writing. She was fortunate to fall into several classes and writing workshops that were supportive and fostered a sense that she could write and put herself out there in a positive way. In this show we talked about: following your dreams to be a writer and writing her first novel at age …
 
Kim Marsh is a writing and book coach. In her own words, she's "not a New York Times bestselling author, but still a worthwhile human." Kim founded The Open Book Company to help authors, coaches, entrepreneurs, inspirational speakers and "but-I'm-not-really-a-writer" writers to find, hone and use their voice. She does this through a coaching practi…
 
This episode is all about self-publishing children's books! April Cox is an author, founder of Little Labradoodle Publishing, and mentor/coach helping authors self-publish their books. Her 12-week author workgroup has helped more than a thousand people self-publish their books with a proven framework and all the tools, resources, and coaching neede…
 
In this episode: Jo Bavington-Jones started writing her first novel when she was made redundant in 2016. This was the opportunity she'd been waiting for it to finally write her first novel, and she took it. She explains why she opted for a Hybrid publisher and how that publisher differs from indie publishing and vanity publishing. We go on to talk …
 
How much fun is it that Booky Call has created a book marketing app that is designed like a dating app? I met the owners and Nicole at the Publishing University Conference put on by IBPA each year, and was immediately intrigued. In this episode we discuss: What the app is and why they created it How Booky Call works (it's super smart and ingenious!…
 
In this episode: 14 year old Shanti Hershenson has always been a writer but when lockdown happened, she decided to take the plunge and transition from short stories to a novel. Bursting with energy and enthusiasm for her writing, Shanti says it’s too easy for teen writers to underestimate themselves and think that because they're so young, they can…
 
In this episode we discussed: the importance of the writing community to an author's publishing journey (and where to find it) the importance of giving back to the writing community (and how to do it) writing conferences and zoom launches tips for crime and thriller writers Emilya Naymark was born in a country that no longer exists, escaped with he…
 
In this episode: Lucinda Sage-Midgorden grew up in Portland, and it was there she first got involved with a theatre company called The Musical Company. She was involved both on and off stage and really developed her stage and story craft. While there, she had the opportunity to really study story structure and look for what made a play great - both…
 
In this podcast episode we discussed: The importance of starting your marketing earlier Simple steps you can take to start growing your audience even while you're writing your book How to use author groups and collaborations to enhance your launch What types of activities and events to do while marketing your book and more! Aimee Ravichandran is th…
 
In this episode: In 2019, photographer Melisa Caprio published Postcards to the Universe, a book that incorporates the ‘mood board’ postcards her students send to her, their manifestation stories and exercises, and fun stuff readers can do to bring more abundance into their lives. What is abundance? Melisa explains that everything is energy. The ea…
 
Sandi has had an interesting journey as an author. Her first book, a nonfiction book, was picked up by a traditional publisher. And then she decided to self-publish a children's book, on the same topic and in the same timeframe. So she's got a well rounded perspective of publishing! We discussed: Sandi's journey and what she learned through the pro…
 
Part two of a fascinating conversation where Jane and Chris (copyrightliteracy.org) talk to Beatles expert Mark Lewisohn about the link between the Beatles and copyright and his relationship with research and archives.Mark (www.marklewisohn.net/) is the author of multiple best selling books on the Beatles, the most recent of which is 2013's Tune In…
 
In this episode: It’s easy to look at writers who are selling thousands of books and earning six figures a year (some even seven figures) and think they are doing so much better than you. You might think they have life worked out and know exactly what they’re doing and have a master plan they’re working towards. But that isn't always the case! Ever…
 
Shelly Longenecker was a wife, mother of four, an author, and her book Dinner for a Dollar - launched her business of the same name. It was Shelly's goal to teach people that it is possible to eat a clean, wholesome diet, even with a large family, for about $1 per serving. Shelly was absolutely motivated to revolutionize the way we look at clean ea…
 
In this episode: Caroline talks me through her journey to finding an agent, and the difficulties that come with working with the right editor and even having your agent purchased by one of the big houses! Caroline lets me into a few secrets about who really reads that manuscript submission you spend hours holding, hoping that this is going to be yo…
 
In this episode, we discussed: Telling the difficult story If you have lived a story, you need to tell that story because there is someone out there who needs to hear it. You are not your worst mistake Get Toby's Book, Living With Conviction. On February 12, 2006, Toby Dorr liberated a convicted murderer from Lansing Correctional Facility. For a ha…
 
Jane and Chris talk to leading Beatles expert Mark Lewisohn at his archive about the Beatles introduction to copyright and the ways in which they changed the music industry in the 1960s.Mark (https://www.marklewisohn.net/) is the author of multiple best selling books on the Beatles, the most recent of which is 2013's Tune In, the first volume in th…
 
In this episode: Lauca started writing in 2018 and enjoyed it so much she decided she wanted to become a published author. She started with micro stories, which are short stories up to between 400 and 600 words, and the main reason for her doing this was to establish a writing practice. Because writing was new to her, Lauca knew she needed to find …
 
There's story telling - ie, the ability to write a great story for readers, and then there's STORYTELLING - in which a business owner, author, creative, etc create the message behind who they are and what they are doing in order to attract the right followers, readers, clients, etc to their platform. In this episode we discussed: How authors get vi…
 
In this episode: Kathy Otten started writing stories when she was very small, but it wasn't until she became a mum and was nursing her children in the middle of the night that she discovered Harlequin romance books. She tried writing her own, but discovered it was harder than she thought. So, undaunted, she started taking classes and workshops, and…
 
Jennifer and I cover a lot of ground in this episode. From determining whether or not you need a developmental editor to how Jen became a developmental editor, when you need to reach out and engage with a developmental editor... and all sorts of other fun topics! Jennifer is also the developmental editor for the forthrcoming romance book, 4 Days in…
 
Tonya Duncan Ellis started her professional life as a journalist and although she always wanted to write stories, she didn’t think she had it in her to write a novel. It was when she became a mother and read books to her children that she noticed they were not being represented in any of the books they picked up. She decided she would write her own…
 
Welcome to the 2nd Season of the PublishHer podcast! We've got some great content heading your way in our second season - book writing, publishing, and marketing tips from authors, coaches, publishers, service providers, and more! In this episode, host Alexa Bigwarfe gives a run down of exciting events that have happened since the podcast went on h…
 
“Leadership is a lifestyle” Sam Thiara has written a book about Personal Storytelling and a memoir about his journey to India to discover his forgotten roots. In 1903 Sam’s grandfather left the Punjab in India on a ship destined for Argentina, but decided to jump ship in Fiji. From Fiji Sam’s family moved to the UK (where Sam was born) and eventual…
 
After college, Carol Saller says she didn't know what to do and it was serendipity that she was in the careers office when The University of Chicago Press called looking for a graduate. Carol got the job and didn’t look back. We discuss whether writers need to hire an editor these days. With software like ProWriting Aid and Grammarly, many writers …
 
JV Hilliard is a debut novelist and published his first book, The Last Keeper in December 2021. Like many, the global lockdown meant his work went online. He didn’t have to commute and suddenly had a lot more time on his hands. This was the opportunity he needed to write the book that had been brewing for the last two decades. Joe has loved epic fa…
 
Dave Cole didn't publish his first novel until he was 60 years old, which just goes to show you're never too old (or young) to write your first novel. Working full time, Dave has to fit his writing in around his job and he emphasises that a lot of pre-work goes on before he sits down to write. He spends a lot of time thinking about his stories, jot…
 
Helen Starbuck started writing in her teens and even submitted a manuscript to Harlequin! After a career as a developmental editor in academic nursing, Helen found the time to work on her own stories when she retired. She rediscovered the beginnings of a manuscript and decided to work on it and see where it led. She liked the premise so much that s…
 
Teri M Brown always wanted to be a writer, but it wasn't until the year 2000 that she started writing non-fiction for small businesses, and it took until 2017 for Teri to leave an unhappy marriage, turn 50 and fulfill her dream of writing a novel. The most important aspect of writing that first novel was finding the confidence to believe she was ca…
 
Carissa Andrews has been publishing for over a decade now.And published her first novel at the age of 14. Since then, she discovered 20 books to 50K and has gone on to publish over 20 books. Using a rapid release strategy this has helped her build a back catalogue quickly and grouper income at the same time. She has taken what she's learned over th…
 
Chris Morrison and Jane Secker (copyrightliteracy.org) speak to intellectual property expert Prof Asuncion Esteve Pardo from the University of Barcelona about her copyright history, her work in open access and share some musical banter and discussions about cake.Asun gives us some of the background to her successful January 2022 seminar at Queen Ma…
 
It’s been over two years since I started my podcast, Turning Readers Into Writers. When I think about when I first started out, and that very first trailer, that very first episode, and how nervous I was about recording everything, how new it all felt. I was so happy when I found the wonderful Krystal Proffitt, who guided me through everything in l…
 
Reyna Marder Gentin worked as a criminal defence lawyer for over 25 years and at the age of 50 decided it was time for a change. After considering a number of different avenues, she was bitten by the writing bug and since 2014 has been learning and writing and publishing via workshops and the life of hard knocks! Taking a memoir class, and really e…
 
Yuktha Asrana admits she wears her heart on her sleeve, and that’s the reason she loves Romantic stories so much. A new novelist, the idea of writing a book came to Yuktha nearly two years ago. She soon realised that writing a novel comes with its own set of rules and regulations, and set about learning as much as she could. To do that, she turned …
 
In today’s episode, I talk to Maxwell Ivey, the Blind Blogger, about his childhood spent in his family run carnival. It taught him a lot about life generally, and also give him the skills he would need as an independent blind person. Skills like seeing past his ego and asking for, and accepting, help where he needed it. Or, of asking for what you w…
 
Initially self’s enthusiasm anticipates impressing others with the acquired knowledge, aspects of which are newly discovered. It is as insights and outlooks correlate self’s conceptual and reasoning observations of the human experience from a uniquely individual perspective and the others search for the disseminated content. Unknowingly at the outs…
 
Humans everywhere who are aware of the current state of affairs are observers of those enacting articulations. All our previous generations also have been the observers of the ever-reenacting articulations. Yet, it was R. Buckminster Fuller (1895-1983) in his lifetime of astutely focused observations who said, “The articulations are ever reenacted …
 
If the extremes of personality disorders conceal the cleverly self-centered indifference to discovering the most economical way of behaving relative to unity and self in Universe, while enchanting us with charismatic displays, we can ask. When will the tyrannical inclination rev up momentum at greater speeds than are controllable at the most critic…
 
All that our 21st Century humanity is now observing and articulating on the world stage is a result of the ever-evolving computer technology. It is a predominant influence over our elective and non voluntary individual information environments and our individual way of life. This conditioning occurs as we continue adjusting the a priori thought to …
 
As Buckminster Fuller reminds us that modifications of angle and frequency are the only two possible covariables operative in all Universe design, we could wonder where and when the modifications would apply to the prospects of conceptually formulating a true democracy’s most economical way of behaving relative to unity and self in Scenario Univers…
 
Loading …

Quick Reference Guide

Copyright 2022 | Sitemap | Privacy Policy | Terms of Service
Google login Twitter login Classic login