Erotic-sexotic author seeks book bloggers seeking content

The challenge of blogging is content.  What to write about, how to capture concept then render it to others.  Whether you post to a small circle of friends, use your blog to enrich your writer–reviewer presence in the reading world, or you’re a culture vulture with others watching you circle the next target, there is something at KathleenKBooks.com for you to consider.  If you don’t blog, pass this invitation along to somebody who does…

I offer many topics in the context of my 12-book collection:  8 erotic-sexotic books for rowdier readers, and 4 family-life fiction books without the folderol of sex (although they are not without passion).  Contact me for a sample book or consider one of the 60+ posts I offer as commentary (see archives listed below.

Do you have anything to say about any of this?

  1. Women & Erotica
  2. Erotica v. Porn = Analog v. Digital?
  3. Voyeurism (The LunariumNamed to Kirkus Reviews’ Best of 2013)
  4. Graphic Poetry of Desire and Denial (Arching Over)
  5. Reefer & Romance (Stoner with a Boner and Stoner’s Bone of Contention)
  6. Sex work (Honey B., Sexual Consultant)
  7. Phone sex (nonfiction) (Sweet Talkers, Words from the Mouth of a Pay-to-Say Girl)
  8. Catholic women’s destiny determined by bio-plumbing?  (Stainless Mary)
  9. How do you become a father if you’ve never been a son?  (The Lent Hand)
  10. What do you do if your sister neglects her kids? (Joody)
  11. Independent publishing – CreateSpace.com
  12. Blogs-in-support of indie publishing
  13. “Second life” enterprise:  Erotica after 50 (Years of Age and Shades of Grey)
  14. Complex and detailed language in a world of memes
  15. Gender dynamics (man as prototype, woman as archetype)
  16. Tweeting lines from the books:  twitter.com/kathleenkxxx
  17. Book covers are judged – what makes a good cover?
  18. If you like one book by an author, will you seek out other books of theirs?
  19. As a writer, I’m thrilled when somebody wants a sequel but I’m less agreeable to the idea of “fan fiction” kidnapping my characters.  Your view?
  20. I’ve priced my print books at Amazon.com between $6.66 and $9.99, Kindle from $4.99 to $6.66.  What’s a good price-point to qualify as an impulse buy?

 

In pursuit of my publishing business, I’ve consulted with book promoters and social media captains, ran targeted ads, submitted work for professional assessments and peer review, etc., etc.  I continue to seek “buzz” around my rowdier readers who have to self-identify because you can never really know what someone is thinking (and reading is thinking).  So that’s why this call for conversation.

Echo back!  As the late great Joan Rivers says, “Can we talk?”

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Greetings from Kathleen K. I am interested in your comments. Thanks for taking the time.

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