New Emerging Writers Literary Agency

And So ... Back To The Future!

Introduction & Interview With Dion
Chapter 1
Chapter 2
And So ... Back To The Future!
Chapter 3
Chapter 4
How Are We Doing?
Chapter 5
Chapter 6
Chapter 7
Chapter 8
Chapter 9
Chapter 10
Chapter 11
Interview With Dion
Chapter 12
Chapter 13
Chapter 14


Knight Pointing Right

The World Is Changing! 

New York City Skyline with $100 bills

The man who predicted the 1987 stock market crash, Gerald Celente, and the fall of the Soviet Union is now forecasting revolution in America, food riots and tax rebellions - all within four years, while cautioning that putting food on the table will be a more pressing concern than buying Christmas gifts by 2012.

          Gerald Celente the CEO of Trends Research Institute, is renowned for his accuracy in predicting future world and economic events, which will send a chill down your spine considering what he told Fox News this week.

         .Celente says that by 2012 America will become an undeveloped nation, there will be a revolution marked by food riots, squatter rebellions, revolts and job marches.

          Holiday will be more about obtaining food, not gifts

        ."We're going to see the end of the retail Christmas. We're going to see a fundamental shift take place.

         "Putting food on the table is going to be more important that putting gifts under the Christmas tree," said Celente, and the situation would be "Worse than the great depression"

        "The middle classes could become a revolutionary class. There will be a revolution in this country," he said. "It's not going to come yet, but it's going to come ..."


Publishing Is Changing!

        'The publishing industry is in distress; publishing houses such as Simon & Schuster, Macmillan, HarperCollins, Doubleday and Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, are laying off staff left and right.

        'Random House is in the midst of a drastic reorganization.

        'Salaries are frozen across the industry. Whispers of bankruptcy are fluttering around Borders; and Barnes & Noble just cut 100 jobs at its headquarters, a measure unprecedented in the company's history.

       'Publishers Weekly predicts that 2009 will be "the worst year for publishing in decades."

       'Novels are getting restless; shrugging off their expensive papery husks and transmigrating digitally into other forms.

      'Devices like the Sony Reader and Amazon’s Kindle have gained devoted followings.

      'Google has scanned more than 7 million books into its online database; the plan is to scan them all, every single one, within 10 years.

      'Writers podcast their books and post them, chapter by chapter, on blogs.

      'Four of the five best-selling novels in Japan in 2007 belonged to an entirely new literary form called keitai shosetsu: novels written, and read, on cell phones.



      No printing and shipping, and no advances!

      Maybe publishing will survive after all.

      Then again, if you can have publishing without paper and without money, why not publishing without publishers?

      You can turn a Word document on your hard drive into a self-published novel on Amazon's Kindle store in about five minutes

      Daniel Suarez, a software consultant in Los Angeles, sent his techno-thriller Daemon to 48 literary agents.

      No go, so he self-published instead.

      Bit by bit, bloggers got behind Daemon.

      Eventually Penguin noticed and bought it and a sequel for a sum in the high six figures.

      "I really see a future in doing that," Suarez says, "where agencies would monitor the performance of self-published books, in a sort of Darwinian selection process, and see what bubbles to the surface. I think of it as crowd-sourcing the manuscript-submission process."

      More books, written and read by more people, often for little or no money, circulating in a wild diversity of forms

      Electronic books aren't bound by physical constraints, and they'll be patchable and updatable, like software.

      Novels will compete to hook you in the first paragraph and then hang on for dear life.

      The books of the future may not meet all the conventional criteria for literary value that we have today, or any of them.

      But if that sounds alarming or tragic, go back and sample the righteous zeal with which people despised novels when they first arose.

      They thought novels were vulgar and immoral.

      And in a way they were, and that was what was great about them: they shocked and seduced people into new ways of thinking.

 Andrea Sachs


The New Emerging Writers Literary Agency


      This is our raison d'etre, our reason for being; at the forefront, the cutting edge of the future of publishing, and why we have published chapters of Dion's The Erotic Adventures Of A Young Girl'

      To shock and suduce you into new ways of thinking!

      Get out of the box.

      Let us know what you think about us, and your comments on The Erotic Adventures Of A Young Girl, or any other related topic.