“Privilege” is live on Kindle Scout

Hello lovely readers,

So… news abounds! First of all, I’ve written a new book. This one is a dystopian sci-fi thriller called Privilege (book one of the Privilege Wars).

I’m going to post the first chapter here in a few moments, so check the blog if you’re interested in learning more.

I’m trying something new with this book. I published my previous novels under my indie imprint Secret Tree Press, but this time around I’m trying something a bit more ambitious: Kindle Scout.

Haven’t heard of Kindle Scout yet?

No problem, I’m here to help!  According to their website, “Kindle Scout is reader-powered publishing for new, never-before-published books. It’s a place where readers help decide if a book gets published. Selected books will be published by Kindle Press and receive 5-year renewable terms, a $1,500 advance, 50% eBook royalty rate, easy rights reversions and featured Amazon marketing.”

Needless to say, this would be an amazing opportunity to reach a wider audience, but I can’t do it without your help.

If you’ve got a minute (literally, I don’t think it takes much more than that…) I’d love your help.

1) Click on the URL for my campaign:

2) Check out the campaign, and if you like what you see, please select the “Nominate Me” button at the bottom of the excerpt.

That’s it. Easy peasy. OH!  And as a bonus, if the book is selected, you’ll receive a free copy to read for your trouble!

I’m keeping my fingers crossed, and really hope we get selected.

Thanks for reading,
Jenn Q

"Privilege" (Book one of The Privilege Wars) by Jennifer Quintenz

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2 comments on ““Privilege” is live on Kindle Scout
  1. giugnonolano says:

    I had to look up Inb4, but yes, thank you for that. People who spout the “privilege not a right mantra don”t really think about what that means. If I go to the DMV, pass written, vision, and driving tests, and have appropriate proof of age, identity, residence, etc., I have a RIGHT to a driver”s license. A “privilege is something that can be denied for trivial or no reason – e.g., I can deny someone the “privilege of hunting on my property for the simple reason that I don”t like the cut of their jib, or whatever. In short, the right/privilege distinction has little if any governmental significance in modern times.

    • jennq says:

      Yes, it’s an interesting time we live in! I’m fascinated by human behavior and perceptions, and how they play out within a society.

      Also, regarding inby – I learned SO MUCH researching this book about mining and the incredibly frightening situations miners can find themselves in. I don’t think I’d have the strength to go into a mine, much less work one as a career. It gives me great respect and empathy for the people who have done, and continue to do, jobs like this.

      Anyhow, thanks so much for the comment, and for reading!

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