“It was always going to be a long process, and it’s not that I was expecting to make a lot of money.
It’s that it’s a lot less glamorous, and people are going to pay a lot more attention to me, which is good for my career.
That’s something I’ve learned from.”—A.J. Jacobs, The New Yorker’s best-selling author and winner of the Pulitzer Prize for fiction, who also co-founded The New York Review of Books and is a founding editor of The New Republic.
“I’ve learned that a lot,” he added.
“When I started, there were just two big publishers out there, and they weren’t doing so well.
So I thought, Why not make one big publisher and have all the big publishers just make a few?
I had no idea how it would turn out.
But it did.
And it’s worked out really well.
I’m not saying it’s the best of the bunch, but it’s pretty close.”—J.J., The Atlantic’s bestselling author and New York Times best-seller, who is also a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
“The biggest thing I learned was that the most important thing in publishing is quality.
If you’re a great publisher, you’re going to make great books.
That doesn’t mean they’re going, ‘This is a great novel.
“In the end, it all came down to quality,” Jacobs said. “
“We were always going the opposite direction, making a couple of bad novels that people thought were bad. “
In the end, it all came down to quality,” Jacobs said.
“We were always going the opposite direction, making a couple of bad novels that people thought were bad.
But that’s how you make good novels, is by making the right one.
If the right novel happens to be the best one, you’ll make a great book.”—E.C. James, winner of New York Book Award, New York City Times bestselling and New England Book Award winner, and the recipient of the William Morrow Award for fiction.
“If you’re lucky enough to be lucky enough for the publishers to take you seriously, it’s hard to find an agent,” he said.
Jacobs said he was lucky to have an agent who understood him and was supportive of him.
“He told me that if I had a lot going on, and he wasn’t around, it wouldn’t have worked out so well for me.
I would have had to be very careful to say that, because the agent wouldn’t like it.
So when you’re getting an agent, you don’t get the same advice that a publishing agent does.
An agent is just an agent. “
A lot of people think that an agent is a lot like an editor.
An agent is just an agent.
The way an agent sees it is to make money and not be as careful with your book.
I’ve always had the idea that I’ve been an entrepreneur since I was very young, and I always had this idea that you have to do things that make money, not be too careful about it.”—M.S., winner of multiple New York magazine awards, the New York Observer, and best novel.
“My agent has been incredibly supportive,” James said.
He also said he has worked with agents and publishers in other cities, including London, Los Angeles, New Orleans, Chicago, Philadelphia, Chicago and Miami.
“As far as publishing goes, I think agents are very important.
They give you the chance to do something that you’re not going to get in a traditional publishing business.
It is so important that they get your work published and put it out into the world.
That means I’m open to listening to what you have in mind. “
The best thing about agents, Jacobs said, is that they’re not just selling books, “but they are also the people who are going, If you want to know what I think, I’m going to tell you.
That means I’m open to listening to what you have in mind.
They are also very supportive and very professional.
“For me, agents are like a coach,” Jacobs continued.
“They’re like a little doctor who will take you to the hospital and give you a shot if you need it, or they’ll give you an ear test and say, Do you have the ear test, or the other thing?
It doesn’t have to be about getting paid, it can be about having that trust. “
It is a wonderful relationship that I think every writer should have.
It doesn’t have to be about getting paid, it can be about having that trust.
It can be a very, very supportive relationship.”—D.
J, winner and