Tuyo World Companion: quick note

If you dropped over to Amazon and left a review for the Tuyo World Companion, thank you! I appreciate that! I do think the book’s page looks a lot more attractive to prospective readers with a handful of reviews than without.

One review notes that the ebook doesn’t have a clickable Table of Contents. However, it does, or should, have a clickable Table of Contents. On my phone’s app, the menu icon provides a very short but clickable version of the ToC. If you go to the beginning of the book, you ought to find a much more extensive ToC, still clickable. I just checked again, so I know for certain it’s clickable for me.

Generally speaking, when you use Word to add a ToC based on headings within your document, the ToC always comes out clickable when you load the book to KDP. I’ve never had a problem with this not working, but who knows what random weirdness might be going on? If your version of the ebook does not have a clickable ToC, then something is wrong. Let Amazon know, and if they don’t know what’s wrong, let me know and I will tackle that from this end.

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10 thoughts on “Tuyo World Companion: quick note”

  1. I got the paperback today (not really related to the topic of the blog) and it is great! I’ll try and remember to review it once I read more of it. I also got the paperback of Invictus: Captive today and I’ll probably read that first.

  2. Related to Tuyo, though not to the World Companion, I thought you might like to hear. There’s a KJ Charles fan group on Facebook (Charles writes excellent historical and historical fantasy queer romance) with 3000+ members. It is, among other things, a great place for niche book recommendations. Most of the rec requests are for romances of various kinds but some are broader and I’ve dropped in Tuyo a couple of times when it fit the theme someone was asking about. When you were running the sale, I mentioned it. And someone posted a few days ago:

    “someone here recommended Rachel Neumeir’s Tuyo books – THANKYOU SO MUCH! I’ve just binge read them all in every spare moment!”

    Several other commenters in the thread also said how much they liked the books.

    Doing my best to spread the word into new frontiers. :-)

  3. Wow, Kriti, that was fast shipping for Invictus: Captive.

    Let me mention that Captive does kind of end on a cliffhanger … in case that makes you want to push it off a bit …

  4. Thank you so much, OtterB!

    HJ Charles is on my massive TBR pile, I don’t remember which book, but I know something or other is there.

  5. Thanks for the reminder that Captive ends on a cliffhanger. I have it preordered but may wait until the second one comes out to read them both.

  6. It’s good to know Captive ends on a cliffhanger, I’m not sure if I’ll wait since the next book is coming out fairly soon.

    Speaking of book recommendations, I recommended your books on this Reddit thread, I thought you might find that discussion interesting.

  7. Thanks, Kriti!

    I agree that a “pervasive meanness of spirit” tag would be a good thing to have. It’s the opposite of a “generous sensibility.” It’s that thing Molly Templeton was talking about at tor.com: that you see quite a few modern fantasy novels, not presented as grimdark, where throughout the story people are generally petty, selfish, and mean, and these attitudes pervade the whole story, with the implication that this is reality.

    The opposite tag could be “pervasive generosity of spirit” or “a generous sensibility.”

    Also, I’m taking the sample of Circe off my Kindle. I’m glad to have seen that thread, because that’s not what I want.

    Personally, given a shortish wait, I almost always buy the books as they come out and then read them all at once. I don’t much like cliffhangers! But I’m glad to have another several weeks for final-final proofing of Crisis.

  8. I do like the term “pervasive generosity of spirit” (or “a generous sensibility”), I think that’s definitely a common thread in all my favorite books.

    I think LeGuin’s Lavinia should occupy Circe‘s spot in culture, it’s also based on a minor woman character from mythology but it is so much more nuanced and has generosity of spirit (I’m definitely going to keep using that phrase). Plus it’s LeGuin so it’s beautifully written.

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