My aim with reviews is to do one a week but interviewing the author adds complexity because in all fairness they need a bit of time to respond to questions.
Depending on the amount of time I give them to respond this may mean sometimes carrying over to the next Sunday.
We know that drugs and prostitutes are sold around the world, but what is being done to curtail these criminal activities.
Read more: wanted to continue the blog with the self-publishing theme.
We have all had to come to a cross-roads in our publishing career.
Whether it’s starting out as a traditional author and deciding to self-publish novels you have your rights back to, completely self-publish, self-publish along with traditional publish, or even traditional publish while letting your agent’s self-publishing model publish your shorts (we will talk about this on Monday), everyone’s experience is different.
Seumas Gallacher is a writer based in Abu Dhabi, where he does corporate turnaround and restructuring engagements.
He’s also the author of The Violin Man’s Legacy, his self-published debut crime thriller that’s been selling like hotcakes in the UK since July 2011.
“I’m told my name lends itself to authorship because it’s a little different,” he answers.
Read more: Plain welcomes Seumas Gallacher, visiting today from Abu Dhabi to introduce his newly released crime thriller, .
Pull up a chair and tell us something about yourself, Seumas. I came kicking and screaming into this world a pension’s years ago in Scotland in a little fishing village on the River Clyde, called Glasgow. I remember a story long ago someone told me about a carpenter who lived alone in a cottage in a village in the countryside.
He then travels to Hong Kong where he meets the glamorous chief of ISP’s local bureau, May-Ling.
Together they begin to unravel a complex web of corruption.