If you're an author looking to get your full-length work published (no short stories, poetry, or children's picture books), we invite you to visit our new agency home at where you'll find a submission form and a link for uploading your book for agency consideration.

Some Tips Regarding Your Submission Form



The Book-in-One-Sentence  This part of the form is a condensation of your story into a single sentence.  It should be enticing enough to make an editor or producer sit up and say, "Wow!"  For example, here's the story of the three little pigs in one sentence. 

Three sibling sows go head-to-head with a blood-thirsty predator, and only one holds the key to survival!


The Blurb  Longer than a single sentence, the blurb/logline contains more information but must still sell the story in short order.  This is the infamous "20 seconds" that busy New York publishers notoriously grant to new authors when they come calling with their properties.  The same story told as a blurb:

Blurb  2

When each of three perky porkers decides to build a house, two take the easy way out and fall victim to a menacing predator.  Only the perseverance to act and the will to survive can help the third piglet rescue his brothers from certain death.  But does he have the strength to do so ... and can he reach them in time?



Synopsis 3

The Synopsis  Longer than the blurb, the synopsis is the shortest condensation of your story possible while still covering all of its salient points.  A synopsis of the three little pigs story might go something like this. 

Three piglet brothers set out to build new homes for themselves.  One chooses straw because it's lightweight and easy to assemble, allowing the pig more time to play.  Another chooses sticks for the same reason.  When their two homes are complete, they taunt their older brother for building his home of bricks.  "You'll never get finished," one cries.  "Come on out and play," taunts the other.

Rather than give in to temptation, the third piglet sticks to the job, and in time, he's rewarded with a fine, handsome, sturdy home of which he can be proud.

When the Big Bad Wolf comes around looking for an easy meal, all three pigs seek shelter in their homes.  But the houses made of straw and sticks prove no match for the hungry carnivore, who blows them down with ease and grabs the pigs for some future meal.  When he attempts to blow down the house of bricks, however, he soon tires himself out and finally slinks away from the fortress, a whipped and beaten canine.

The oldest pig frees his younger brothers, and they shower him with gratitude while promising never again to place their own selfish desires before ambition.

Publishers don't care about you as a person (sad but true).  They care about you as a continuing source of marketable writing--income.  Therefore, we humbly suggest that, as much energy as you put into your book, you put even more into your submission form, now located at our new Website: