header image - Pearseus: Endgame | From the blog of Nicholas C. Rossis, author of science fiction, the Pearseus epic fantasy series and children's books

 

Pearseus: Endgame

Would you save those who destroyed your world?

$2.99 or FREE on KU

Buy on Amazon
header image - Pearseus: Rise of the Prince | From the blog of Nicholas C. Rossis, author of science fiction, the Pearseus epic fantasy series and children's books

 

4 books - 30 short stories

only $2.99 for a limited time, or FREE on KU

Buy on Amazon

 

header image - You're in for a ride - a short stories collection | From the blog of Nicholas C. Rossis, author of science fiction, the Pearseus epic fantasy series and children's books

 

"An invaluable resource and reference"

$2.99, or FREE with KU

Read now on Amazon

header image - You're in for a ride - a short stories collection | From the blog of Nicholas C. Rossis, author of science fiction, the Pearseus epic fantasy series and children's books

 

"Each story is like watching an old episode of the Twilight Zone"

$2.99, or FREE with KU

Read now on Amazon

Alfageek Shares His Bookbub Ads Experience

I discovered alfageek’s blog fairly recently, but I’m sure glad I did. Joshua, aka alfageek, generously shares his book marketing experience with his blog’s readers. His main marketing venue is Twitter Ads (more on that in a future post), but he...

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January’s Free Stuff and Giveaways

January seems to be a particularly good month for reading. Or, if you’re like me and have a bulging tbr list as it is, a particularly bad one, as there’s a number of awesome giveaways. Not just of the “one lucky winner gets it all” kind, but of...

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#PoweredByIndie: Amazon’s Latest Indie Initiative

Chris McMullen alerted me to a brand new Amazon initiative that aims at supporting Indie authors: the #PoweredByIndie hashtag. Amazon is encouraging indie authors to use the #PoweredByIndie hashtag on relevant social media posts, namely your own writing resolutions...

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A Fantasy Tip from History: Book Shrines

In a recent post, I described the many ways Medieval scribes and readers would transport their treasured books. There was one kind of book in particular that demanded its own post. Enter the Irish cumdach or ‘book shrine’. As Erik Kwakkel of Leiden University...

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