- n. Plural form of e-right.
- n. law The collective rights of a person in the context of electronic media.
- n. The right to publish a given work in electronic form.
“Those publishers refuse to exercise the e-rights (in other words, make an e-book), and they refuse to return the rights to me so that I can do so.”
“David Vandagriff , an attorney in Provo, Utah, who represents authors and a few small publishers, speculated that HarperCollins filed its own suit "to send a message to other authors" considering self-publishing e-books or selling their e-rights to a company such as Open Road.”
“It was a short e-rights contract for a novella that a publisher wanted to include in an anthology.”
“It's like 2007 when it comes to e-rights," Fine says.”
“As the author of a print-book but with e-rights, I intend to go ahead with them ASAP.”
“(Random House claimed to own the e-rights, but has not moved to stop publication, in what spokesman Stuart Applebaum calls an "exception" in deference to the wishes of Styron's family.)”
“Large agencies have refused to sign e-rights deals for countless backlist books with traditional publishers, even though they and their clients, no doubt, see real benefits in having a single publisher handle the print and electronic rights to a book," the Guild said.”
“We ask for non-exclusive e-rights for at least two years.”
“If, for example, e-rights became a subsidiary right I could administer separately, like audio rights, then you'd see a revolution in ebooks as we all experiment.”
“Right now, however, you more or less cannot sell a book to a major publisher without giving them e-rights, and that sucks.”
‘e-rights’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for e-rights.