print on demand
The platform itself is quite thin and/or minimal; efforts tend toward fostering interdisciplinarity and formal experimentation, so as to provoke a possible reimagining or reconfiguring of the medium or media underpinning a particular work, and with which that work is eventually executed.
Promotion of published work is consigned to Twitter, and thus reliant to some extent on social networks and external critical apparati. No blurbs, either. And no mission. One is invited to haphazardly investigate and/or enjoy fluidity between genres via a subjectively sequenced catalog of wide-ranging material and structural practices.
Conventional publishing has always argued that its job is to serve the writer. We don’t see that. We see our job as serving the reader. And that’s an important shift I think. Publishers are going to have to move toward to that approach, because it’s the readers who pay the wages. So it’s kind of perverse, really, that most publishers see the people they pay, the writers, as being their primary responsibility rather than the people who pay them.