London, United Kingdom (PressExposure) October 18, 2012 -- With the Man Booker Winner announcement tomorrow night (16th October), the fantastic novel from independent publisher Salt Publishing is receiving worldwide interest. Salt currently holds World rights, excluding Canada, Australia and New Zealand, and World Language rights, excluding Canada, Australia and New Zealand English language, and Turkish.
IPR License is the ground-breaking platform on which rights-holders can list and license book rights, currently signing up new members from around the world (for info: see http://iprlicense.com/Home/PublisherAgent).
Members interested in acquiring rights for The Lighthouse can make an enquiry directly through the platform. Non-members can email email@example.com for further information.
Tom Chalmers, Managing Director of IPR License, commented: "We are delighted to have Salt Publishing, one of the UK's best independent publishers, as a member of IPR License, and to represent one of the top books of the year. Regardless of the result tomorrow, and we believe The Lighthouse stands every chance of the big prize, there are many exciting weeks and months ahead for a fantastic novel."
Praise for The Lighthouse:
"Melancholy and haunting. The sense of loneliness and discomfort and rejection is compelling, the low key prose carefully handled. It's a serious novel with a distinctive and unsettling atmosphere." Margaret Drabble
"It is this accumulation of the quotidian, in prose as tight as Magnus Mills's, which lends Moore's book its standout nature, and brings the novel to its ambiguous, thrilling end." Philip Womack, The Telegraph "'The Lighthouse' looks simple but isn't, refusing to unscramble what seems a bleak moral about the hazards of reproduction, in the widest sense. Small wonder that it stood up to the crash-testing of a prize jury's reading and rereading. One of the year's 12 best novels? I can believe it." Anthony Cummins, The Observer
"This is a book that might have vanished had it not been picked up by the Booker judges. It deserves to be read, and reread. No laughs, no levity, just a beautiful, sad, overripe tale that lingers in the mind." Isabel Berwick, Financial Times