Submissions

Speaking Tiger accepts unsolicited manuscripts for fiction and general non-fiction works in the English language.

How to submit?

  1. E-mail a query letter with a brief synopsis of your work and three sample chapters, if it is fiction OR a detailed proposal with chapter outlines, if it is non-fiction to editorial@speakingtiger.com.
  2. If your work interests us we will ask for the full manuscript, hardcopy of which should be mailed to this address:
    Speaking Tiger
    4381/4, Ansari Road, Darya Ganj,
    New Delhi-110002,
    India.
  3. Please do not send the full manuscript unless requested for.

Ensure

That your name and contact information are clearly and prominently printed.

That the submission is so formatted and printed that it can be easily read.

Note

We will need at least six to eight weeks to evaluate your initial submission and three months to evaluate the full manuscript if requested for. Request for the full manuscript is not a commitment to publish and the decision to accept or reject your proposal is the company’s alone.

We will get in touch with you should we decide to take the proposal forward.

Rejected submissions will not be re-evaluated.

Retain a copy of your work. Speaking Tiger will not be liable for any loss or damage to the submitted work nor will the company return unsolicited or rejected manuscripts to the author.

Speaking Tiger Academic Agencies Tiger Print

Speaking Tiger News

Speaking Tiger is delighted to announce that Nandita Haksar’s book The Flavours of Nationalism: Recipes of Love, Hate and Friendship will be awarded Book of the Year at the LF Epicurean Guild Awards 2020. The ceremony is scheduled to be held on 7th February 2020 at ITC Grand Central, Mumbai.

Shanta Gokhale’s new book Shivaji Park: Dadar 28: History, Places, People, published by Speaking Tiger, will be released at the Kala Ghoda Arts Festival in Mumbai in February 2020.

Reviews

Leela Gour Broome read from her new book Earthquake Boy that offers life lessons for children. Book review

Namrata Verghese explores the disorders and triumphs of Indian immigrants, especially Malayalees, in America. Book review of The Juvenile Immigrant

Coming Back to the City draws us effortlessly, completely into the lives of the people who animate the maximum city, even as they are consumed by it.This novel, the eighth by Anuradha Kumar, has its entire narrative set in Mumbai and its immediate vicinity, mainly in a crumbling 70-year-old chawl located around the Jupiter Mills area in Parel, a chawl thronged by feisty characters who refuse to be buried or dislocated by the threat of a tide of high-rise progress. Book review of Coming Back to the City

Coming soon   /   View all

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