You are self-published.
You now want to go traditional.
You’ve heard agents won’t take self-pub.
What do you do?
Ask Chuck Sambuchino.
“Many writers who’ve self-published a book for one reason or another get to a point where they want the book to be taken to the next level and see a widespread, traditional release. This is the point where they may contact a literary agent for representation. So with that in mind, I want to help explain some of the necessary basics about how to pitch a self-published book to an agent.” @ChuckSambuchino
For the full article click here.
RonovanWrites on Facebook
© Copyright-All rights reserved by litworldinterviews.wordpress.com 2015
Ronovan Hester is an author/poet/blogger, with a debut historical adventure novel Amber Wake: Gabriel Falling now available on Amazon in paperback and Kindle.
"5.0 out of 5 stars: Now, I want to warn you… this is not your typical pirate tale! It’s BETTER!"
"5.0 out of 5 stars: Totally unpredictable and a real gem of a discovery - Highly Recommended"
"5.0 out of 5 stars: An action packed journey to piracy and revenge – all in the name of the crown, queen and county – set in 1705."
He shares his life of problems, triumphs, and writing through his blog RonovanWrites.com. His love of writing, authors and community through his online world has led to a growing Weekly Haiku Challenge and the creation of a site dedicated to book reviews and interviews known as LitWorldInterviews.com.
View all posts by Ronovan
6 thoughts on “Self-Pub but want an agent? Tips from @ChuckSambuchino”
Reblogged this on Chris The Story Reading Ape's Blog….. An Author Promotions Enterprise! and commented:
INDIE AUTHORS – Here’s some useful advice 😀
I tend to write novellas over full-length novels. I learned from Chuck personally that few agents are willing to look at manuscripts less than 60k words, so an agent may not be an option for me…
LikeLiked by 1 person
You never know. There are more agents beginning to look at novella length these days from what I have been reading. The market is more open to it. Trends change. If a story is good a story is good. Just have to find the right one. If I see one in my traveling the internet I will let you know. But I also know you love indie. 🙂
I love being indie because I tend to bend genres and write about “unmarketable” subjects. I’m considering querying this time around because an agent at a conference said this idea has a good hook, even if it’s not what her agency is looking to represent.
LikeLiked by 1 person
Never hurts to query. 🙂 You have a great foundation in Indie set so you are all good! 🙂
Reblogged this on theowlladyblog.