New Zealand Books in Print

Author: Bowker,Thorpe, D. W., Staff,D W Staff Thorpe

Publisher: Bowker-Saur

ISBN: 9781864520163

Category: History

Page: 450

View: 4959

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More than 20,000 titles from New Zealand & the surrounding Pacific Islands can be located by title, publisher, & subject in this key resource. Also serving as a comprehensive directory to the region's publishing & bookselling industry, NEW ZEALAND BOOKS IN PRINT lists book, video, & audiocassette distributors; book trade associations; literary awards; agents; booksellers; libraries; & others. From D.W. Thorpe.

Books in Print

Author: N.A

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: American literature

Page: N.A

View: 7210

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Books in print is the major source of information on books currently published and in print in the United States. The database provides the record of forthcoming books, books in-print, and books out-of-print.

Your Book In Print

How Custom Publishing Can Work For You

Author: Athena Dean

Publisher: WinePress Publishing

ISBN: 1414112440

Category: Reference

Page: 132

View: 6318

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This easy-to-read handbook reveals insider insights and helpful hints about: Christian publishing industry trends, alternatives to traditional publishing, planning your custom publishing project, marketing your book.

Law Books in Print

Books in English Published Throughout the World and in Print Through 1993

Author: Nicholas Triffin

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9780878020416

Category: Law

Page: N.A

View: 1629

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Music, Authorship, and the Book in the First Century of Print

Author: Kate van Orden

Publisher: Univ of California Press

ISBN: 0520957113

Category: Music

Page: 256

View: 4536

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What does it mean to author a piece of music? What transforms the performance scripts written down by musicians into authored books? In this fascinating cultural history of Western music’s adaptation to print, Kate van Orden looks at how musical authorship first developed through the medium of printing. When music printing began in the sixteenth century, publication did not always involve the composer: printers used the names of famous composers to market books that might include little or none of their music. Publishing sacred music could be career-building for a composer, while some types of popular song proved too light to support a reputation in print, no matter how quickly they sold. Van Orden addresses the complexities that arose for music and musicians in the burgeoning cultures of print, concluding that authoring books of polyphony gained only uneven cultural traction across a century in which composers were still first and foremost performers.