- v. UK alternative spelling of serialize.
- v. arrange serially
“The Independent, which is to serialise the book, starting on Thursday, said Andrew O'Hagan, Assange's ghostwriter, had asked for his name to be removed from the book.”
“I suppose Guardian will also serialise his forthcoming book of victimisation and being treated horribly in the court and prison system.”
“I suddenly remembered that he used to serialise his novels first before they were published.”
“Peter Mandelson is thought to have been paid in the region of £350,000 for the rights to serialise his book in the Times, with sales understood to have increased by more than 100,000 copies as a result.”
“The world's libraries will stock 10 million copies each, and the Philly Inq. will serialise the lot.”
“I decided it might be a good idea to serialise a novel to build readership and separate us from the crowd.”
“In a bold move, Solaris Books plans to serialise the entirety of Three Unbroken on their website for free, at a rate of two chapters per week.”
“I'll either find someone to pay me to do it and get it done in a more reasonable amount of time, or (more likely) serialise it on the website starting in January (when the Fred the Clown reruns run out), then look for a publisher once it's done.”
“Philippa Gregory will serialise her latest novel on Twitter in the week preceding The White Queen's publication later this month.”
“I think I've mentioned before that the scans I've used to serialise the strip here on Bear Alley were from a rough set we had produced when I was working at Look and Learn and were only intended for our own reference, never for print.”
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