Award-winning and Amazon-bestselling speculative fiction author Camille Picott has been self-publishing since 2008. Over the years, she has garnered much knowledge on the world of indie publishing. This article sheds insight on important aspects of indie publishing—aspects that might not be readily apparent to those just starting. Also included are cost-saving tips that will help authors publish professional products on a budget.
If you’re looking for a leg up in the indie publishing world, Indie Publishing Essentials is for you! Author’s Note: While the Writer’s Toolbox is a how-to series dedicated to helping speculative fiction writers improve their craft, this particular article will benefit anyone interested in indie publishing.
A timely collection of prayers and spiritual thoughts with original artwork by Jody Uttal.
WOC24753 Rules Compendium Dungeons and Dragons RPG by Wizards of the Coast A quick and handy rules reference and guide for the Dungeons and Dragons Fantasy Roleplaying Game. This handy and comprehensive Dungeons and Dragons book is intended as a quick rules reference. It contains the complete core rules for the 4th Edition Dungeons and Dragons Fantasy Roleplaying Game.
In addition to providing an overview of the game and how it is played, this book presents the core rules in a format that is easily referenced during a game. It includes information on level advancement, combat, experience points, treasure, skills, equipment, and more.
Politics Can Be Dirty Get this two book series starter with Prince of the Press and The Kingmaker. Two hot brothers take on politics and sex in Washington D.C.
PRINCE OF THE PRESS He's the media's darling, A famous Player they call the Prince of the Press. She's the good girl, One dollar from disaster, and they call her Responsible.
His brother is her boss, Her brother is his nemesis. When opposites can't attract, The Prince will press his luck, And he might cost her more than just her job. THE KINGMAKER He's America's golden boy. A power broker. A Kingmaker. She's America's dirty little secret. A sex broker.
A scandal maker.
Together they are headline news.
A Presidency hangs in the balance. Then, there is the chemistry.
It's combustible, incendiary, explosive. She. Will. Ruin. Him. He might not care.
According to Wikipedia: "Napoleon Bonaparte (15 August 1769 - 5 May 1821) later known as Emperor Napoleon I, was a military and political leader of France whose actions shaped European politics in the early 19th century. Born in Corsica and trained as an artillery officer in mainland France, Bonaparte rose to prominence under the First French Republic and led successful campaigns against the First and Second Coalitions arrayed against France. In 1799, he staged a coup d'état and installed himself as First Consul; five years later he crowned himself Emperor of the French. In the first decade of the nineteenth century, he turned the armies of the French Empire against every major European power and dominated continental Europe through a series of military victories-epitomised in battles such as Austerlitz. He maintained France's sphere of influence by the formation of extensive alliances and the appointment of friends and family members to rule other European countries as French client states. The French invasion of Russia in 1812 marked a turning point in Napoleon's fortunes. His Grande Armée was badly damaged in the campaign and never fully recovered. In 1813, the Sixth Coalition defeated his forces at Leipzig; the following year the Coalition invaded France, forced Napoleon to abdicate and exiled him to the island of Elba. than a year later, he escaped Elba and returned to power, but was defeated at the Battle of Waterloo in June 1815. Napoleon spent the last six years of his life under British supervision on the island of Saint Helena. An autopsy concluded he died of stomach cancer, though Sten Forshufvud and other scientists have since conjectured that he waspoisoned with arsenic.
His campaigns are studied at military academies the world over, and he is regarded as one of history's great commanders. While considered a tyrant by his opponents, he is also remembered for the establishment of the Napoleonic code, which laid the administrative and judicial foundations for much of Western Europe."
Charles Foxworth is among New York City’s most fashionable men, though he is only pretending to be a dashing British aristocrat. Still, he is content with his role and has little interest in the war. His companion, Isaac Ward, has more invested in the coming conflict; Isaac was born a slave, and though he is now free, that freedom could be guaranteed if he chose to pick up arms. Then war arrives on the shores of the city and Charles’s idyll is over. He quickly realizes that the war could take from him the very thing he holds most dear: Isaac.