A sixth edition of Cosmo Starlight’s Freedom Incorporated was released today, March 27th. Its publisher is excited to promote this 6th edition of “Freedom Incorporated” using a new press kit which directs inspection of the book’s title routinely illustrated Freedom Ink. Continue reading
▲Church author Cosmo Starlight’s novel Freedom Inc. submits to media promotion with its new, five-page press kit.
Promoting Freedom Ink
The page completing Freedom Incorporated’s new press kit explains main character Noodle Church escaped circumstances, caught between wardens, by replacing the greater corporation dubbed “Freedom Inc” with its homonym “Freedom Ink.” Where the Corporation’s sign is affixed to bricks built to contain prisoners, illustrator of the novel’s 1st edition eCover superimposed a “K” over “C” in “Incorporated” like graffiti.
Inc.’ed entities contain all subsidiaries
” I don’t mind living in a
prison having levels of
security surveillance but I
want to know its rules. I
want to know when wardens
have read my journals and
letters, infiltrated friends
and family, or talked to
my wife. “
Promote Cosmo Starlight
The new Freedom Incorporated press kit contains pages About Church Publishing, About Cosmo Starlight, About Freedom Incorporated, Freedom Ink, and sample marketing cards made for Noodle Church. This Freedom Inc. promotion is downloadable, can be printed, and will be located on the Public Relations page Media Kits.
To complete Church Publishing’s October 2014 White Paper on Security the company gathered facts from over 200 print, electronic, and/or converted sources including the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s fiscal year ’14 and ’15 “Budget-in-Brief(s),” both listing dissemination of DHS Pursuit Cables as accomplishments. In fact, dating to at least FY 2012 DHS‘s Analysis and Operations Office of Intelligence (I&A) authored information to share with U.S. law-enforcement and a blanket “Intelligence Community.” Yet in promoting accomplishments for FY13, the Department of Homeland Security called these Pursuit Lead Cables. More to the point, search for definition of Pursuit Lead Cable yielded no existence of their process so Church Publishing filed a Freedom of Information request.
In order to acquire greater knowledge of what this organization’s 302-309 million discretionary dollars were being apportioned for the Company delayed production of “White Paper on Security” before determining whether Homeland Security realizes redundant public safety missions at comparable cost to U.S. taxpayers. But emails and telephone calls to the Department’s media inquiry line netted no substantial reply until the Company filed a formal Freedom of Information Act request detailing information sought defining “Pursuit Lead Cable.” Continue reading
Author Ethan Collins’ next full-length novel comes covered by art having its own story. The image portraying “Do Not Mix with Alcohol” started as a sketch of a girl seducing the passer-by with lure of her irresponsibility. Though inspiration for her pose is not authorized for release, the best it could be communicated was captured by Scottish artist Ruby McMenemy-Taylor:
This character wouldn’t be caught guzzling something she’d abuse more for control of her lover than herself- it wasn’t her poison- so ▲Church requested artist McMenemy-Taylor lower that beer bottle to her lips suggestively. Moreover, there had to be reward for following this character’s direction. Posture reflecting relinquishment over self-control via a relaxed spine was fed-back to the artist:
Once artwork was complete, but before that got posted from Scotland, this artist fulfilled her contract by transmitting a photograph of the painting. Note author Ethan Collins is not determinate of the girl’s fate which rests upon perception of another character, the fireman, yet in Do Not Mix with Alcohol ▲Church publishing can confirm a girl died in a fire; therefore, subtle coloring of the shirt and streaks of soot showing in this photograph are not the result of poor photography- discoloration is intended to be symbolic:
Never-the-less ▲Church found that image blurry, having washed colors that lacked contrast. So without any idea of what Collins’ final cover would look like the publishing company contacted an Israeli painter specializing in digital re-touch. That specialist’s work showcases glamorous women in even more surreal states of portrait; what ▲Church enjoyed of his preview was how much softer her character appears:
Then in true irony almost worth international publicity, after taking physical receipt of “Do Not Mix with Alcohol” to make a book cover ▲Church Publishing encountered difficultly having the canvas professionally photographed. Perhaps some result of market price compared to value-added or labor associations, ▲Church worked for seven weeks to get this digitally captured. In the end the Publisher did great business and got excellent service from imaging professionals converting a 20″ canvas at 300 dpi into 32 million pixels. Note sharp color contrast compared to its first photograph in this file reduced to fit this site:
But having a character’s portrait wouldn’t be enough for the cover of Collins’ book which also would require the author’s title and writing credit. So ▲Church Publishing got to work designing the book cover. A first observation to note is the relocation of this character’s arm so that glass bottle contacts her closed lips: Continue reading
“White Paper on Security” necessitated security Fact Sheet posted to Media Kits. ▲Church Publishing’s White Paper on Security printable duplex Fact Sheet includes key statistics on U.S. security plus the research’s press release, a COINTELPRO brief, and the history of public policing: