For those of you who missed last month’s reading at Housing Works Bookstore, here’s a clip of Lauren Beukes, Lev Grossman, and Jeff VanderMeer discussing how they built out the worlds within their novels.
Come to booth 2218 and say “BIG IN JAPAN” to the booksellers, and you’ll get these two thrillers in translation for FREE! #NYCC (at Javits Center)
I’m thrilled to be representing Mulholland Books at this year’s New York Comic Con. Find us at the Hachette Book Group booth (#2218). We’re selling a handful of our favorite new books, and all purchases will get you a free Mulholland Books tote bag:
Is that all? NO, that is emphatically not all! If you buy a copy of The Cuckoo’s Calling or The Silkworm, written by Robert Galbraith (a pseudonym for J.K. Rowling), you’ll get a free Strike! t-shirt:
If you’re looking for a terrifying horror novel to read for Halloween, Booth 2218’s got you covered. When you buy Brood, the new book by Chase Novak, we’ll throw in a paperback of Novak’s Breed. If you haven’t read the first book in Novak’s series, here’s your chance to get both books with a single purchase. If you’ve already read Breed, this is your chance to spread the scares around by giving your free copy to a friend.
And finally, here’s one killer promotion that requires no purchase for entry. If you come to Booth 2218 and say “BIG IN JAPAN” to one of the on-site booksellers, you’ll receive free copies of two Japanese thrillers in translation: Genocide of One by Kazuaki Takano and Confessions by Kanae Minato. Both novels are international bestsellers and deserve a wider, rapturous readership here in the U.S.
All items are available while supplies last…so don’t drag your feet! Drop by the Hachette booth (#2218), and let’s talk books.
I LOVED talking to readers about S. at the Hachette booth (#2218). Come on by for a demo. #NYCC (at Jacob K. Javits Convention Center)
Lookin’ good, Hachette booth #NYCC #2218 #herewegoagain (at Javits Center)
We’re all just in the muck trying to believe we’re capable of greatness, but closer to breaking than we want to admit. And we tell ourselves stories—about ourselves,but maybe also all these stories about other people, about characters—as a way to hide from how small we are.