Looking for some readers that would enjoy reading a gritty southern story set in the piney woods of the Florida Panhandle. Need people that would be willing to read it in exchange for honest reviews on Amazon and Goodreads. If you have a blog even better. Email me at Nic.Schuck@gmail.com and I will send you a pdf copy. If you would rather just buy it, … Continue reading Free copy of Panhandlers!
Woke up today to a great 5 star review. I’ve heard there is a magic number, 25 maybe, that once you reach that many reviews Amazon will start promoting your book. I’m not sure how true that is. What I do know is that reviews make writing feel like you didn’t completely waste your time. It makes you feel like writing is a worthwhile endeavor. … Continue reading Amazon Reviews
Only five days left to enter the goodreads giveaway. You will be entered to win a free autographed copy of Native Moments. Enter here. Also, still looking for reviewers. Read it before it becomes available. I’ll send you a PDF file in exchange for an honest review on Amazon or Goodreads or both. Just email me at Nic.Schuck@gmail.com and I’ll get back to you. Native … Continue reading 5 Days Left!!!
Apparently Amazon and Goodreads will allow reviews to be posted prior to the release date as long as the reviewer states “I received this book free from the author/publisher in exchange for an honest review.” That being said, I’m looking for readers who would interested in reading Native Moments prior to the release date. Unfortunately, I do not have physical copies available but if you … Continue reading Looking for Early Readers for Reviews
Maybe a better question to start this conversation would be “did the picaresque novel ever have a place in American literature?” The picaresque novel is defined in the Oxford dictionary as “relating to an episodic style of fiction dealing with the adventures of a rough and dishonest but appealing hero.” When I think of the picaresque the first story that comes to mind is Don … Continue reading Does the Picaresque Novel Still Have a Place in American Literature?