Lulu.com states the obvious by unapologetically asserting that the incredibly talented community of artists, authors, entrepreneurs and creatives that use their platform is way better than yours.
Lulu is heading to BEA and BookCon! Learn a little more about the event, what we'll be featuring, and how to find us.
Lulu.com announced earlier this month the launch of their 1st annual $5k for 5k Writing Contest.
Lulu, the world’s leading independent publishing company, proudly announces a five-year extension of our partnership with North Carolina State University’s Entrepreneurship Initiative to fund the Lulu eGames through 2020.
As pioneers of self-publishing, and the knowledge sharing economy, Lulu is right at home with breaking down the barriers that prevent people from sharing their stories with the world.
Print Wikipedia , an effort to envision all of English-language Wikipedia as an old-fashioned dead-tree reference set, reached its conclusion just before 10 p.m. on Sunday when a handful of people gathered at a Lower East Side art gallery to watch the last of 7,600 volumes upload to the print-on-demand Web site Lulu.com — exactly 24 days, 3 hours and 18 minutes after the process began.
Mandiberg Transforms the World’s Largest Collection of Knowledge into Books for Print-On-Demand
Michael Mandiberg announced the unveiling of Print Wikipedia in the exhibition From Aaaaa! to ZZZap! , which runs June 18 to July 2, 2015 at Denny Gallery .
The Wikipedia entry for “quixoticism” runs only about 255 words. But if anyone could argue for a personal mention, it might be Michael Mandiberg .
In June, artist Michael Mandiberg unveiled Print Wikipedia in the exhibition From Aaaaa! to ZZZap! , which ran a total of 24 days, 3 hours and 18 minutes from June 18 to July 11, at Denny Gallery in New York City. Mandiberg wrote software that transformed the entirety of the English Wikipedia database into thousands of print ready PDFs, complete with covers.
Digital books turned the industry upside down, but the revolution hasn’t stopped yet. There’s more change to come, and it could make traditional publishing houses tremble