By Chuck Sambuchino (Editor)
The easiest source to be had for locating a literary agent!
No topic what you are writing--fiction or nonfiction, books for adults or children--you desire a literary agent so that it will get the simplest conventional publishing publication deal attainable. The 2015 consultant to Literary brokers is your crucial source for locating that literary agent and getting your ebook obtained through a best writer. besides directory info for greater than 1,000 literary brokers who characterize writers and their books, this new, up to date variation of GLA includes:
"10 purposes brokers Reject Your Manuscript"--helping you study what to not do in the course of the submission process
"New Agent Spotlights"--profiles of literary reps actively development their shopper lists correct now
thirteen debut writer luck tales: Writers clarify their paths to booklet, so that you can study from their successes and spot what they did correct
Read or Download 2015 Guide to Literary Agents PDF
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Extra resources for 2015 Guide to Literary Agents
Many writers take for granted that any agent who expresses interest in their work is trustworthy. They’ll sign a contract before asking any questions and simply hope everything will turn out all right. We often receive complaints from writers regarding agents after they have lost money or have work bound by contract to an ineffective agent. If writers put the same amount of effort into researching agents as they did writing their manuscripts, they would save themselves unnecessary grief. The best way to educate yourself is to read all you can about agents and other authors.
Listings are published free of charge and are not advertisements. Although the information is as accurate as possible, the listings are not endorsed or guaranteed by the editor or publisher of Guide to Literary Agents. If you feel you have not been treated fairly by an agent or representative listed in Guide to Literary Agents, we advise you to take the following steps: First try to contact the agency. Sometimes one letter or e-mail can clear up the matter. Politely relate your concern. Document all your correspondence with the agency.
By Kara Gebhart Uhl So you’ve written a book. And now you want an agent. If you’re new to publishing, you probably assume that the next step is to send your finished, fabulous book out to agents, right? Wrong. Agents don’t want your finished, fabulous book. In fact, they probably don’t even want part of your finished, fabulous book—at least, not yet. First, they want your query. A query is a short, professional way of introducing yourself to an agent. If you’re frustrated by the idea of this step, imagine yourself at a cocktail party.
2015 Guide to Literary Agents by Chuck Sambuchino (Editor)