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Famous Books Published Anonymously

Controversial, private, or calculated, some authors have their reasons for publishing anonymously. sometimes the book is too old, or the author simply unknown. many of the works below first were by an anonymous author, only to be claimed later on. browse below for the famous and influential books., primary colors, by anonymous and joe klein.

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Paperback $17.00

Buy from other retailers:, common sense, by thomas paine.

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Frankenstein, by mary shelley.

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The autobiography of an ex-colored man, by james weldon johnson.

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By tsao hsueh-chin.

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The Life of Lazarillo de Tormes

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Paperback $14.95

The arabian nights.

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Hardcover $32.00

Sir gawain and the green knight, by anonymous.

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Paperback $12.00

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Formatting your References

Once you type your references on the reference page, you will need to put in a hanging indent and double-space the entire reference list. In Microsoft Word, highlight the references from A to Z, then find the paragraph function in the Word ribbon. Select Hanging under Indentation and Double under spacing. See the Formatting your References tab for instructions on doing this on a Mac or in Google Docs.

Abbas, D. D. F. (2020). Manipulating of audio-visual aids in the educational processes in Al-Hilla University College. International Journal of Psychosocial Rehabilitation, 24 (3), 1248-1263.

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How to Find a Book Without Knowing the Title or Author

Can't remember the title of a book? These tips will help you can find any book's title or author with just a vague description of the plot.

Do you want to find a book title when you can only remember the plot? Online search tricks make it easy to find a book using a vague description.

Sometimes you remember a book you read by its jacket. Sometimes by the actions of an obscure character. However, sometimes you can't even remember the author or title. Everyone has book amnesia at times, so expect to see (or ask) a question like this one day:

"What was that book which had something about a puppet master as a murderer?"

In the old days, you could have asked the librarian. Today, you can use these tips online to find a book when you don't know the title or author.

How to Find a Book With a Google Search

When you can't (or even if you can) remember the name of a book, author, or the characters in it, Google or another search engine should help you find a book.

What is true for any generic search is true when trying to find a book without knowing the name and author. Use any details you remember from the book as keywords.

In case of a forgotten title or author, you must remember anything you can use from the book. It could be the name of a character, a line of dialog, or even essential plot points—the more specific the phrase, the better the result.

All rules of a regular search apply (for instance, for exact searches, put it in quotes). Google auto-suggestions will also tell you if you are on the right track.

The search for a long-lost book is an excellent way to master advanced Google Search skills . For example, you can include or exclude specific keywords, search with an exact phrase, or use the wildcard operator to guess the name of a character.

Try Google Books Search

The massive Google Books Library Project was the most extensive book cataloging project of its kind. It scanned millions of books and set off Google Books Search , which works just like Google Search.

The difference is that the reference page displayed in the search results also contains extra information like various covers, tables of content, common terms and phrases, and famous passages from the book. In addition, you can view sample pages and check if this is the book you were searching for. Also, you can search within a book.

The number of search parameters at your disposal can help you find books using vague descriptions.

Use the Advanced Google Search Page filters like subject, publisher, language, publication date, or ISBN and ISSN numbers. However, you're unlikely to remember these last two.

Experiment with keywords and wildcard operators to grab a clue. Even if you do not find the book you're looking for, you might come across a reference that could lead you to the answer.

The Best Online Catalogs to Find Any Book

Some search engines are more specialized for book searches.

1. BookFinder

BookFinder is an advanced search engine (Click on Show more options ) that taps into the inventories of over 100,000 booksellers worldwide. Try a keyword search, or restrict your query by the publication year if you can recall it.

The advanced search fields on BookFinder can help you find books out of print or their first editions. It's also a popular site for finding the cheapest textbooks.

2. WorldCat

WorldCat is the world's largest network of library content and services. You can search the worldwide database of 72,000 libraries in 170 countries. For example, search for a book and locate it at a nearby library. Membership of the library allows you to check out the item online.

Try the Advanced Search with unique filters like Audience and Languages.

Peek into WorldCat Genres (or Fictional Finder), which helps you browse through fiction genres for hundreds of titles, authors, subjects, characters, locations, and more, ranked by popularity in the world's libraries.

3. The Library of Congress

The Library of Congress (LOC) is the world's largest library and hosts a vast digital collection today. An online book search through its catalog of 167 million items---including books, serials, manuscripts, maps, music, recordings, images, and electronic resources---shouldn't take too long.

To top it all, the LOC has a friendly Ask A Librarian form for queries.

Use Amazon Search to Find the Name of a Book

Amazon started life as an online bookstore. Books remain the top category by sales, with millions of titles in stock at any time. If Amazon doesn't sell the book you are looking for, it's probably no longer available, or you have a fuzzier memory than you think.

You can start with the basic search bar and a keyword to name a book. But the actual book finder is Amazon's Advanced Book Search .

Amazon does not have an official list of advanced search operators. But it does display a few search tips on the above page. The API documentation lists a few power searches you can try for your book.

Go through the documentation by clicking on "Next." For instance, experimenting with the [title-begins] keyword could help you name books quickly.

The trick is to cut through the clutter of Amazon search results . Try this neat Amazon advanced search tool called which can also help you fetch hidden Amazon search results.

And if all fails, do a site search with Google. You might get lucky. For example:

"Rachel Childs"+journalist

Use Amazon's Look Inside to Search Inside the Book

Amazon not only matches your keywords to titles and authors but also on every word inside a book. You can discover if this is the exact book you are looking for by clicking the Look Inside link and going through the preview pages. Then, use the Search Inside This Book field to look for sentences, key phrases, and citations.

Ask for Help From Online Book Communities

Any website which helps you discover your next book will have an online community behind it. Tap into the collective memory of book lovers on these recommended book platforms.

1. Goodreads

Goodreads is an Amazon subsidiary. So you can expect the knowledge base to be just as vast. This social network for book nerds has discussion boards on a variety of topics.

You can go to any genre-specific group and ask for help. But it might be worth trying these two first:

  • Book Hunting
  • What's the Name of That Book

2. Abe Books: BookSleuth

Want to find a romance novel description? Or that thriller you read in your childhood? The appropriately named BookSleuth is another good hunting ground for forgotten titles. Use the community forum organized by genre, and provide as many details as possible for the members to help you out.

3. LibraryThing: Name That Book

LibraryThing is a less hip, more cerebral alternative to Goodreads. Start a new topic for your specific search in this community group and enter all the book details you can remember.

Ask Your Social Networks to Name That Book

By now, you should have got either the book or your memory back. If not, your search has probably reached a frustrating hurdle because the book-loving masses haven't been able to rescue you yet. So it's time to broaden your scope with an SOS on your social network of choice.

1. Facebook

The social network isn't only for finding long-lost friends. You can also call upon the crowd's wisdom to help you find that elusive book. However, your social circle might be too limited, so broaden your search using book clubs.

Mark Zuckerberg started A Year of Books , and it ended at more than 600,000 followers. Smaller public groups like the Andrew Luck Book Club and Friday Reads are going strong. Some book clubs follow a niche genre too.

Start with a Twitter search. Hashtags make micro-blogging work, but the generic #books or #bibliophile hashtag might be too broad. Instead, try to plug the specific genre into a hashtag search (e.g., #DarkFantasy or #UrbanFantasy) to narrow your results and/or when you ask for help.

The Q&A site could be the largest gathering of "experts" outside Facebook and Twitter. The best thing about Quora is that you can expect a quality response. Take the answer in the screenshot, for example.

4. Stack Exchange

A potpourri of 168 Q&A communities makes up Stack Exchange. Stack Overflow might be the most popular with programmers, but there are niche communities for Ebooks and Literature . Then, you can also go into a genre-specific community and drop a question. Sci-Fi and Fantasy is popular.

You couldn't have thought of a better name for a subreddit on books than Tip of My Tongue . Just scan your eyes down the solved answers with the green tag to understand the power of collective memory. Also, try other subreddits like What's That Book , Books , and printSF when you can only remember the cover.

Use Wikipedia

A Google search should be able to unearth the lost book. But if you feel lazy, use Wikipedia as a book finder. The giant online encyclopedia has an ever-growing stockpile of the world's knowledge, so there's a chance it will also have clues on the book you can't remember the title for.

Here are three ideas to search for a book via Wikipedia:

  • Wikipedia:Book sources : Tap these collections of links to catalogs of libraries, booksellers, and other book databases.
  • Wikipedia Ste Search : Type your keyword and use the Wikipedia search engine or Google's site search operator, i.e. [keyword] .
  • Browse Linked Wikipedia Pages: As Wikipedia links pages like hubs and spokes, any similar book page can lead to the information on the book you are searching for.

Help Others Find Forgotten Books Too

The internet relies on the kindness of strangers. The good thing is that book lovers are everywhere and the fraternity is amazingly cooperative even when finding a book using a vague description. So, the next time you ask yourself, "what was that book?" try to recall any tiny detail of the book.

Even a minor detail is a clue—for instance, any physical feature or illustration. Try to bring up some associated memories: What did you do when reading that book? How old were you? Was it a gift, or did you borrow it?

To close, the best tip for every book lover is to make a reading list and keep it organized.


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To be made up of:

  • Title (in italics).
  • Year of publication (in round brackets).
  • Edition (only include the edition number if it is not the first edition).
  • Place of publication: publisher.
  • (Series and volume number (where relevant).

In-text citation:

( Medicine in old age,  1985, p.74)

Reference list:

Medicine in old age  (1985). 2nd edn. London: British Medical Association.

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No Author, Date, or Title in APA Style | Formats & Examples

Published on November 6, 2020 by Jack Caulfield . Revised on June 16, 2022.

Webpage citations in APA Style consist of five components: author, publication date, title, website name, and URL.

Unfortunately, some of these components are sometimes missing. For instance, there may be no author or publication date. This article explains how to handle different kinds and combinations of missing information.

Generate accurate APA citations with Scribbr

Table of contents, basic webpage citation format, no author or date, no author or title, no date or title, no author, date, or title.

You can explore the basic citation format for a webpage using the example generator below.

Prevent plagiarism. Run a free check.

Don’t forget: Our APA Citation Generator can handle all of these exceptions for you automatically!

Try the APA Citation Generator

Cite this Scribbr article

If you want to cite this source, you can copy and paste the citation or click the “Cite this Scribbr article” button to automatically add the citation to our free Citation Generator.

Caulfield, J. (2022, June 16). No Author, Date, or Title in APA Style | Formats & Examples. Scribbr. Retrieved November 3, 2023, from

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MLA Works Cited Page: Books

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Welcome to the Purdue OWL

This page is brought to you by the OWL at Purdue University. When printing this page, you must include the entire legal notice.

Copyright ©1995-2018 by The Writing Lab & The OWL at Purdue and Purdue University. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without permission. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our terms and conditions of fair use.

MLA (Modern Language Association) style is most commonly used to write papers and cite sources within the liberal arts and humanities. This resource, updated to reflect the MLA Handbook (9 th ed.), offers examples for the general format of MLA research papers, in-text citations, endnotes/footnotes, and the Works Cited page.

When you are gathering book sources, be sure to make note of the following bibliographic items: the author name(s), other contributors such as translators or editors, the book’s title, editions of the book, the publication date, the publisher, and the pagination.

The 8 th  edition of the MLA handbook highlights principles over prescriptive practices. Essentially, a writer will need to take note of primary elements in every source, such as author, title, etc. and then assort them in a general format. Thus, by using this methodology, a writer will be able to cite any source regardless of whether it’s included in this list.

Please note these changes in the new edition:

  • Commas are used instead of periods between Publisher, Publication Date, and Pagination.
  • Medium is no longer necessary.
  • Containers are now a part of the MLA process. Commas should be used after container titles.
  • DOIs should be used instead of URLS when available.
  • Use the term “Accessed” instead of listing the date or the abbreviation, “n.d."

Below is the general format for any citation:

Author. Title. Title of container (do not list container for standalone books, e.g. novels), Other contributors (translators or editors), Version (edition), Number (vol. and/or no.), Publisher, Publication Date, Location (pages, paragraphs URL or DOI). 2 nd  container’s title, Other contributors, Version, Number, Publisher, Publication date, Location, Date of Access (if applicable).

Basic Book Format

The author’s name or a book with a single author's name appears in last name, first name format. The basic form for a book citation is:

Last Name, First Name. Title of Book . City of Publication, Publisher, Publication Date.

* Note: the City of Publication should only be used if the book was published before 1900, if the publisher has offices in more than one country, or if the publisher is unknown in North America.

Book with One Author

Gleick, James. Chaos: Making a New Science . Penguin, 1987.

Henley, Patricia. The Hummingbird House . MacMurray, 1999.

Book with More Than One Author

When a book has two authors, order the authors in the same way they are presented in the book. Start by listing the first name that appears on the book in last name, first name format; subsequent author names appear in normal order (first name last name format).

Gillespie, Paula, and Neal Lerner. The Allyn and Bacon Guide to Peer Tutoring . Allyn and Bacon, 2000.

If there are three or more authors, list only the first author followed by the phrase et al. (Latin for "and others") in place of the subsequent authors' names. (Note that there is a period after “al” in “et al.” Also note that there is never a period after the “et” in “et al.”).

Wysocki, Anne Frances, et al. Writing New Media: Theory and Applications for Expanding the Teaching of Composition . Utah State UP, 2004.

Two or More Books by the Same Author

List works alphabetically by title. (Remember to ignore articles like A, An, and The.) Provide the author’s name in last name, first name format for the first entry only. For each subsequent entry by the same author, use three hyphens and a period.

Palmer, William J. Dickens and New Historicism . St. Martin's, 1997.

---. The Films of the Eighties: A Social History . Southern Illinois UP, 1993.

Book by a Corporate Author or Organization

A corporate author may include a commission, a committee, a government agency, or a group that does not identify individual members on the title page.

List the names of corporate authors in the place where an author’s name typically appears at the beginning of the entry.

American Allergy Association. Allergies in Children . Random House, 1998.

When the author and publisher are the same, skip the author, and list the title first. Then, list the corporate author only as the publisher.

Fair Housing—Fair Lending. Aspen Law & Business, 1985.

Book with No Author

List by title of the book. Incorporate these entries alphabetically just as you would with works that include an author name. For example, the following entry might appear between entries of works written by Dean, Shaun and Forsythe, Jonathan.

Encyclopedia of Indiana . Somerset, 1993.

Remember that for an in-text (parenthetical) citation of a book with no author, you should provide the name of the work in the signal phrase and the page number in parentheses. You may also use a shortened version of the title of the book accompanied by the page number. For more information see the In-text Citations for Print Sources with No Known Author section of In-text Citations: The Basics .

A Translated Book

If you want to emphasize the work rather than the translator, cite as you would any other book. Add “translated by” and follow with the name(s) of the translator(s).

Foucault, Michel. Madness and Civilization: A History of Insanity in the Age of Reason . Translated by Richard Howard, Vintage-Random House, 1988.

If you want to focus on the translation, list the translator as the author. In place of the author’s name, the translator’s name appears. His or her name is followed by the label, “translator.” If the author of the book does not appear in the title of the book, include the name, with a “By” after the title of the book and before the publisher. Note that this type of citation is less common and should only be used for papers or writing in which translation plays a central role.

Howard, Richard, translator. Madness and Civilization: A History of Insanity in the Age of Reason . By Michel Foucault, Vintage-Random House, 1988.

Republished Book

Books may be republished due to popularity without becoming a new edition. New editions are typically revisions of the original work. For books that originally appeared at an earlier date and that have been republished at a later one, insert the original publication date before the publication information.

For books that are new editions (i.e. different from the first or other editions of the book), see An Edition of a Book below.

Butler, Judith. Gender Trouble . 1990. Routledge, 1999.

Erdrich, Louise. Love Medicine . 1984. Perennial-Harper, 1993.

An Edition of a Book

There are two types of editions in book publishing: a book that has been published more than once in different editions and a book that is prepared by someone other than the author (typically an editor).

A Subsequent Edition

Cite the book as you normally would, but add the number of the edition after the title.

Crowley, Sharon, and Debra Hawhee. Ancient Rhetorics for Contemporary Students . 3rd ed., Pearson, 2004.

A Work Prepared by an Editor

Cite the book as you normally would, but add the editor after the title with the label "edited by."

Bronte, Charlotte. Jane Eyre,  edited by Margaret Smith, Oxford UP, 1998.

Note that the format for citing sources with important contributors with editor-like roles follows the same basic template:

...adapted by John Doe...

Finally, in the event that the source features a contributor that cannot be described with a past-tense verb and the word "by" (e.g., "edited by"), you may instead use a noun followed by a comma, like so:

...guest editor, Jane Smith...

Anthology or Collection (e.g. Collection of Essays)

To cite the entire anthology or collection, list by editor(s) followed by a comma and "editor" or, for multiple editors, "editors." This sort of entry is somewhat rare. If you are citing a particular piece within an anthology or collection (more common), see A Work in an Anthology, Reference, or Collection below.

Hill, Charles A., and Marguerite Helmers, editors. Defining Visual Rhetorics . Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2004.

Peterson, Nancy J., editor. Toni Morrison: Critical and Theoretical Approaches . Johns Hopkins UP, 1997.

A Work in an Anthology, Reference, or Collection

Works may include an essay in an edited collection or anthology, or a chapter of a book. The basic form is for this sort of citation is as follows:

Last name, First name. "Title of Essay." Title of Collection , edited by Editor's Name(s), Publisher, Year, Page range of entry.

Some examples:

Harris, Muriel. "Talk to Me: Engaging Reluctant Writers." A Tutor's Guide: Helping Writers One to One , edited by Ben Rafoth, Heinemann, 2000, pp. 24-34.

Swanson, Gunnar. "Graphic Design Education as a Liberal Art: Design and Knowledge in the University and The 'Real World.'" The Education of a Graphic Designer , edited by Steven Heller, Allworth Press, 1998, pp. 13-24.

Note on Cross-referencing Several Items from One Anthology: If you cite more than one essay from the same edited collection, MLA indicates you may cross-reference within your works cited list in order to avoid writing out the publishing information for each separate essay. You should consider this option if you have several references from a single text. To do so, include a separate entry for the entire collection listed by the editor's name as below:

Rose, Shirley K, and Irwin Weiser, editors. The Writing Program Administrator as Researcher . Heinemann, 1999.

Then, for each individual essay from the collection, list the author's name in last name, first name format, the title of the essay, the editor's last name, and the page range:

L'Eplattenier, Barbara. "Finding Ourselves in the Past: An Argument for Historical Work on WPAs." Rose and Weiser, pp. 131-40.

Peeples, Tim. "'Seeing' the WPA With/Through Postmodern Mapping." Rose and Weiser, pp. 153-67.

Please note: When cross-referencing items in the works cited list, alphabetical order should be maintained for the entire list.

Poem or Short Story Examples :

Burns, Robert. "Red, Red Rose." 100 Best-Loved Poems, edited by Philip Smith, Dover, 1995, p. 26.

Kincaid, Jamaica. "Girl." The Vintage Book of Contemporary American Short Stories , edited by Tobias Wolff, Vintage, 1994, pp. 306-07.

If the specific literary work is part of the author's own collection (all of the works have the same author), then there will be no editor to reference:

Whitman, Walt. "I Sing the Body Electric." Selected Poems, Dover, 1991, pp. 12-19.

Carter, Angela. "The Tiger's Bride." Burning Your Boats: The Collected Stories, Penguin, 1995, pp. 154-69.

Article in a Reference Book (e.g. Encyclopedias, Dictionaries)

For entries in encyclopedias, dictionaries, and other reference works, cite the entry name as you would any other work in a collection but do not include the publisher information. Also, if the reference book is organized alphabetically, as most are, do not list the volume or the page number of the article or item.

"Ideology." The American Heritage Dictionary.  3rd ed. 1997. 

A Multivolume Work

When citing only one volume of a multivolume work, include the volume number after the work's title, or after the work's editor or translator.

Quintilian. Institutio Oratoria . Translated by H. E. Butler, vol. 2, Loeb-Harvard UP, 1980.

When citing more than one volume of a multivolume work, cite the total number of volumes in the work. Also, be sure in your in-text citation to provide both the volume number and page number(s) ( see "Citing Multivolume Works" on our in-text citations resource .)

Quintilian. Institutio Oratoria . Translated by H. E. Butler, Loeb-Harvard UP, 1980. 4 vols.

If the volume you are using has its own title, cite the book without referring to the other volumes as if it were an independent publication.

Churchill, Winston S. The Age of Revolution . Dodd, 1957.

An Introduction, Preface, Foreword, or Afterword

When citing an introduction, a preface, a foreword, or an afterword, write the name of the author(s) of the piece you are citing. Then give the name of the part being cited, which should not be italicized or enclosed in quotation marks; in italics, provide the name of the work and the name of the author of the introduction/preface/foreword/afterword. Finish the citation with the details of publication and page range.

Farrell, Thomas B. Introduction. Norms of Rhetorical Culture , by Farrell, Yale UP, 1993, pp. 1-13.

If the writer of the piece is different from the author of the complete work , then write the full name of the principal work's author after the word "By." For example, if you were to cite Hugh Dalziel Duncan’s introduction of Kenneth Burke’s book Permanence and Change, you would write the entry as follows:

Duncan, Hugh Dalziel. Introduction. Permanence and Change: An Anatomy of Purpose, by Kenneth Burke, 1935, 3rd ed., U of California P, 1984, pp. xiii-xliv.

Book Published Before 1900

Original copies of books published before 1900 are usually defined by their place of publication rather than the publisher. Unless you are using a newer edition, cite the city of publication where you would normally cite the publisher.

Thoreau, Henry David. Excursions . Boston, 1863.

Italicize “The Bible” and follow it with the version you are using. Remember that your in-text (parenthetical citation) should include the name of the specific edition of the Bible, followed by an abbreviation of the book, the chapter and verse(s). (See Citing the Bible at In-Text Citations: The Basics .)

The Bible. Authorized King James Version , Oxford UP, 1998.

The Bible. The New Oxford Annotated Version , 3rd ed., Oxford UP, 2001.

The New Jerusalem Bible. Edited by Susan Jones, Doubleday, 1985.

A Government Publication

Cite the author of the publication if the author is identified. Otherwise, start with the name of the national government, followed by the agency (including any subdivisions or agencies) that serves as the organizational author. For congressional documents, be sure to include the number of the Congress and the session when the hearing was held or resolution passed as well as the report number. US government documents are typically published by the Government Printing Office.

United States, Congress, Senate, Committee on Energy and Natural Resources. Hearing on the Geopolitics of Oil . Government Printing Office, 2007. 110th Congress, 1st session, Senate Report 111-8.

United States, Government Accountability Office. Climate Change: EPA and DOE Should Do More to Encourage Progress Under Two Voluntary Programs . Government Printing Office, 2006.

Cite the title and publication information for the pamphlet just as you would a book without an author. Pamphlets and promotional materials commonly feature corporate authors (commissions, committees, or other groups that does not provide individual group member names). If the pamphlet you are citing has no author, cite as directed below. If your pamphlet has an author or a corporate author, put the name of the author (last name, first name format) or corporate author in the place where the author name typically appears at the beginning of the entry. (See also Books by a Corporate Author or Organization above.)

Women's Health: Problems of the Digestive System . American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, 2006.

Your Rights Under California Welfare Programs . California Department of Social Services, 2007.

Dissertations and Master's Theses

Dissertations and master's theses may be used as sources whether published or not. Unlike previous editions, MLA 8 specifies no difference in style for published/unpublished works.

The main elements of a dissertation citation are the same as those for a book: author name(s), title (italicized) , and publication date. Conclude with an indication of the document type (e.g., "PhD dissertation"). The degree-granting institution may be included before the document type (though this is not required). If the dissertation was accessed through an online repository, include it as the second container after all the other elements.

Bishop, Karen Lynn. Documenting Institutional Identity: Strategic Writing in the IUPUI Comprehensive Campaign . 2002. Purdue University, PhD dissertation.

Bile, Jeffrey. Ecology, Feminism, and a Revised Critical Rhetoric: Toward a Dialectical Partnership . 2005. Ohio University, PhD dissertation.

Mitchell, Mark. The Impact of Product Quality Reducing Events on the Value of Brand-Name Capital: Evidence from Airline Crashes and the 1982 Tylenol Poisonings.  1987. PhD dissertation.  ProQuest Dissertations and Theses.

List the names of corporate authors in the place where an author’s name typically appears at the beginning of the entry if the author and publisher are not the same.

Fair Housing—Fair Lending. Aspen Law & Business, 1985.

How do I cite a source that has no author?

Note: This post relates to content in the eighth edition of the MLA Handbook . For up-to-date guidance, see the ninth edition of the MLA Handbook .

When a work is published without an author’s name, begin the works-cited-list entry with the title of the work. Do not use Anonymous in place of an author’s name:

“English Language Arts Standards.” Common Core State Standards Initiative , 2017,
“An Homily against Disobedience and Wylful Rebellion.” 1570. Divine Right and Democracy: An Anthology of Political Writing in Stuart England , edited by David Wootton, Penguin Books, 1986, pp. 94–98.

For works created by a corporate author—an institution, a government body, or another kind of organization—list that entity as the author:

Hart Research Associates. It Takes More Than a Major: Employer Priorities for College Learning and Student Success . Association of American Colleges and Universities , 2013,

An exception: if a corporate author is also the work’s publisher, list that entity as the publisher and skip the “Author” slot:

Reading at Risk: A Survey of Literary Reading in America . National Endowment for the Arts, June 2004.

Cite these works in your text by title or by corporate author—that is, by the first item in the works-cited-list entry:

The homily argues that rebelling against the English monarch amounts to rebelling against God (“Homily” 97).
Eighty percent of employers believe that all college students “should acquire broad knowledge in the liberal arts and sciences” (Hart).

Review a source carefully before deciding that it has no author. It’s important to credit authors for their work.

Home / Guides / Citation Guides / Harvard Referencing / Harvard Referencing Style Examples / Referencing sources with no author in Harvard style

Referencing sources with no author in Harvard style

This guide shows you what to do when the source you need to reference has no author. Sometimes, you’ll come across sources that don’t have authors listed. These types of sources are often ones like reference books, Wikipedia pages or newspaper articles. How you reference a source with no author varies somewhat, based on the type of source. The general rule is to use the title of the book, article or newspaper in the place of the author in both the in-text citation and full reference.

Here are some examples of how to reference sources with no author in Harvard style.

Books with no author

If you are referencing a book with no author, simply use the title of the book in italics where you would have used the author’s surname.  

In-text citation template:

( Book name, Publication year, Page number)

The moon orbits the Earth in an elliptical orbit in 27 days and 8 hours ( Children’s illustrated treasury of knowledge: Earth, 2013, p. 5).

The word ‘ballast’ is defined in the Concise Oxford English dictionary (2011, p. 101) as ‘a heavy substance, such as gravel or lead, placed in the bilge of a ship to ensure its stability’.

When referencing a book with no author in the reference list, the following format is used:

Title of the book (Publication year) Place of publication: Publisher name.

Children’s illustrated treasury of knowledge: Earth (2013) London: BPI Worldwide.

Concise Oxford English dictionary (2011) 12th edn. New York: Oxford University Press.

Web page with no author

For web pages with no author, such as Wikipedia pages, you’ll use the page title in single quotation marks in place of the author’s surname.

Here’s how the in-text citation would look:

Early New High German was an early form of German predominant in the early modern period (‘Early New High German’, 2020).

For the full reference, you’ll follow a similar format:

‘Early New High German’ (2020) Wikipedia. Available at: (Accessed: 19 October 2020).

Often when citing websites, it may appear that the web page has no author when it actually has an organization as its author, or the author is using a handle or username instead of their real name. This guide on how to cite a website in Harvard style provides details on how to cite web pages with different types of authors.

Newspaper/magazine articles with no author

When citing a newspaper or a magazine article in which the author’s name is not given, the format used for the in-text citation is:

( Name of the newspaper, Year of publication)

The article ( The Guardian , 2020) stated that …  

For the reference list, you’ll also use the newspaper title where you would normally place the author’s name. This is followed by the year of publication, the title of the article, the day and month, and, finally, a page reference if it is a print article, or a URL and access date if it is an online article.

Full reference template:  

Newspaper title (Year of publication) ‘Title of the article’, Day Month of publication. Available at: URL (Accessed: Day Month Year).

The Guardian (2020) ‘Wednesday briefing: last orders in fight to avoid lockdown’, 23 September. Available at: (Accessed: 23 September 2020).

Published October 29, 2020.

Harvard Formatting Guide

Harvard Formatting

  • et al Usage
  • Direct Quotes
  • In-text Citations
  • Multiple Authors
  • Page Numbers
  • Writing an Outline
  • View Harvard Guide

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Book Marketing for Self-Publishing Authors

Home / Book Publishing / 29 Book Publishing Companies For Authors Without Agents

29 Book Publishing Companies For Authors Without Agents

Ten years ago, you never would have dreamed of getting your book traditionally published without an agent. But these days, the sky's the limit for authors.

The pros and cons of traditional vs. self-publishing have been hashed out a number of times.

So you know even though there are plenty of pros to self-publishing a book , there’s something validating about writing a book that’s so good a publishing company wants to claim and sell it as one of their own. Maybe you’re one of the many writers who'd like to have a book published through the traditional route, or you're looking to branch out and try it alongside independent publishing.

You’re not alone.

If you’ve ever considered seeking publishing companies to take a look at one of your books, you could find a literary agent, or there are plenty of legitimate publishing companies that accept proposals from authors without agents too!

  • What the deal is with literary agents and why you might not need one
  • 30 of the best book publishing companies we found that accept proposals directly from new authors–no agent needed
  • How you can get noticed by publishers and editors
  • How to spot “vanity presses” and make smart publishing decisions

Table of contents

Traditional publishing & literary agents–what’s the deal.

  • The Cons of Using an Agent
  • Publishers To Consider (Even If You're a New Author)
  • 28. Graywolf Press
  • Follow the Guidelines
  • Be Professional and Polite
  • Build Connections
  • Make It Your Best Work
  • Be Open to Feedback
  • Build Your Author Platform

Caveat : As you all know, I've never traditionally published.  So I want to be upfront and let you know that the below is purely research-based and does not imply that I have used the below publishers. You can search for publishers and agents on websites like , , or .

When you think of traditional publishers, the Big 5 might be your first thought:

  • Hachette Book Group
  • HarperCollins
  • Macmillan Publishers
  • Penguin Random House
  • Simon and Schuster

These are the big dogs — the Holy Grail of publishing accolades and prestige.

These companies are extremely selective and will only accept proposals through an agent. In order for the slightest hope that big publishing houses will show interest, fiction authors must have impressive writing skills and their work must fit the commercial mold of genre fiction, while nonfiction authors must have a compelling hook, a marketable idea, and a substantial author platform.

If you think your work is Big 5 material, you have to find an agent who’s interested in your book. They (if they’re any good) will help you make your book even better, then work their tail off to find you a great deal. They’re a lot like a business manager, and they can contact otherwise unreachable editors and negotiate all the important contract details on your behalf–but it's not all roses.

First, you have to do a ton of research on each agent before you contact them. The internet is full of scammers looking to prey on someone desperate for a book deal, or amateurs who will be a waste of your time (and possibly money) because they call themselves “agents” but don't really know what they're doing.

Then, after you do careful research to find a legitimate agent, the next step is finding one who thinks you have an amazing book. Even then, there's no guarantee of a publishing contract. Just like authors, agents typically get a number of rejections before they find a publisher who shows interest in your book.

If they do get your book accepted by a publisher and get you an advance for your book sales, it comes at a cost–15% of all your earnings.

So if you aren't set on getting published by a company that REQUIRES an agent, a better option might be getting published without an agent. There are tons of reputable medium and small publishing companies out there, and more and more publishers are loosening their grip on the reins to allow un-agented authors to contact them directly–cutting out the middleman. Even big companies dabble with submission periods of bypassing literary agents to find talented writers .

Although small publishing houses don't have the same clout with retailers or the same resources for marketing and publicity , most still have talented  editors , designers, and passionate professionals for publishing great books.

One of the book publishing companies on our list is even an imprint of Penguin Random House, and yes, they accept contacts from authors directly. Plus, here's an example of a brand new author who got a contract with Baen Books, another publisher on our list, and his novel has great reviews on Amazon.

Below is a list of 30 book publishing companies that authors can contact directly. For each publishing house, you'll find:

  • A link to their website
  • What they publish
  • Any significant notes about their publishing history
  • A link to their submissions guidelines for authors
  • Whether they accept proposals via snail mail, electronically, or both
  • The estimated response time (if it was given on their site)
  • A link to their catalog of previously published books, and
  • Location of the publisher

When you find one that sounds interesting or like it might be a fit for your goals as an author, bookmark it. This could bring you one step closer to becoming a (traditionally) published author.

Note:  Be sure to check each of the publishing companies' websites and submission requirements carefully. You'll make a great first impression by applying only to those publishing houses that carry books like yours.

How to Find Other Publishing Companies

One of the best ways to find successful publishing companies is to analyze the genre for your book and see what other companies are publishing books in that genre.

If you're doing this manually, this can take a very long time, and you'll end up finding a lot of other companies that aren't really great.

Thankfully, there's a tool that makes it easy to see all of the major publishers for the bestsellers of any genre.

That tool is Publisher Rocket .

With Rocket's category analysis tool, you can easily find a list of publishers for any genre by doing the following:

  • Finding your desired category/genre through the Category Search
  • Clicking on the “Insights” link
  • Hover over the “i” icon under the Large Publisher tile
  • Find a list of large publishers in that genre

A lot of these publishing companies will be traditional publishers, so you can reach out to them if you want a traditional publishing deal. Or you might find some hidden gems, like lesser known but successful small publishers.

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30 Book Publishing Companies That Accept Proposals Directly From Authors

1. self-publishing school.

  • They publish a massive variety of nonfiction, fiction, and children’s books
  • They have helped over 7,000 authors in just 7 years, so there’s proof their system works
  • They pride themselves on not just helping authors publish, but actually sell their books (and they don’t take a royalty cut from your sales)
  • They have additional training, support systems, community, and coaching for authors, which is included if you are accepted
  • Submission guidelines – NOTE: YOU MUST SCHEDULE A STRATEGY CALL so they can hear about your book idea and see if you’ll be a good fit with their organization
  • They can usually hop on the phone with you within 48 hours of applying
  • They will assign a 1-1 coach to you after you’re accepted and give you access to a lot of supplemental course and training materials
  • See Successful Students Here.
  • See Their Library Here.
  • Virtual, based mostly in US
  • Publish science fiction and fantasy
  • A respected and popular publishing company, and an imprint of Penguin.
  • Submission guidelines
  • They only accept snail mail submissions and full-length novels of at least 80,000 words . They do not accept short stories or novellas.
  • They require submissions to be exclusive to them, however, if they take longer than three months to review your manuscript, then you can submit elsewhere
  • New York, New York

3. Chronicle Books

  • Children’s books and Adult trade (not adult fiction)
  • Their books are everywhere as they even have international retail stores
  • Different guidelines if you’re submitting children’s or adult trade, so follow carefully
  • Will only respond if interested in publishing
  • Browse their books here
  • San Francisco, California
  • Science fiction and fantasy only
  • One of the most respected publishers of Science Fiction and Fantasy books, they are one of the few established publishers that will accept full-length manuscripts from authors without an agent
  • Submission guidelines here
  • Strongly prefer electronic submission through their submission form
  • Take longer than typical to hear back (9-12 months)
  • Wake Forest, North Carolina

5. Flashlight Press

  • Publish children’s fiction picture books targeted to 4-8-year-olds
  • Their books are beautifully illustrated and they only publish 2-4 each year. Their company and individual books have won many awards. They distribute internationally.
  • Please follow the guidelines exactly
  • Books should be less than 1,000 words with a universal theme dealing with family or social situations and fit within their catalog of books
  • If interested, they will contact you within 3 months.
  • Brooklyn, New York

6. Skyhorse Publishing

  • One of the fastest-growing independent publishers in the U.S. with 15 imprints and a backlist of over 6,000 titles.
  • They publish pretty much everything, both fiction and nonfiction, adult, young adult, and children’s books.
  • They’ve had 43 titles on the New York Times bestseller list in the 10 years they’ve been publishing.
  • You’ll hear from them within 4-6 weeks if they are interested in seeing more of your manuscript.
  • You can browse their titles here

7. Free Spirit Publishing

  • Publish nonfiction books and learning materials for children, teens, parents, educators, counselors, and others who interact with young people
  • They produce 20-25 new titles per year and have a strong distribution through major trade and library distributors, in bookstores such as Barnes & Noble, on, and their widely distributed mail order catalog.
  • They are looking for nonfiction proposals in these categories: Teaching Strategies & Professional Development, Early Childhood, Gifted & Special Education, Bullying Prevention & Conflict Resolution, Character Education, Leadership & Service Learning, Educational Games, Posters, & Jars, and Counseling & Social-Emotional Learning (at the time of this writing)
  • They only accept proposals through mail.
  • Their response time is usually 2-6 months
  • Minneapolis, MN

8. Five Star

  • Open to Mystery and Western fiction submissions
  • Connected to large academic companies Gale and Cengage Learning
  • Without an agent or previous book published, will need to query a general editor ( [email protected]) to get full submission guidelines. You should include your name, contact information, and genre. Submissions are accepted electronically only.
  • They will respond, but it may take some time
  • Their website was more difficult than most for authors seeking publishing companies, but they also have a Facebook page for more information
  • Waterville, Maine

9. Kensington Publishing Corp.

  • Known as “America’s Independent Publisher,” they have a bunch of imprints
  • Publish over 600 fiction and nonfiction titles each year, including a range of popular genres such as romance, women’s fiction, African American, young adult and nonfiction, true-crime, western, and mystery titles
  • Published some New York Times bestselling authors
  • You should review their editors’ interests and submit to the one you think is the best fit for your book
  • They will only respond if they are interested.
  • You can browse their book categories and titles here

10. Beacon Press

  • Publish serious nonfiction of deep fundamental issues, such as respect for diversity, religious pluralism, anti-racism, justice, equity, and compassion for all humans
  • At the time of this writing, they are not accepting self-help, new poetry, or fiction books
  • Submissions
  • They only accept electronic submissions.
  • They will contact you within 3 weeks if interested in seeing a full proposal after considering your query
  • Boston, Massachusetts

11. Black Inc.

  • Publish a variety of fiction and nonfiction, but not poetry or children’s books
  • Open to submissions from Australian writers only and via email only
  • If they are interested in your manuscript, they will contact you within 8 weeks.
  • Explore their website
  • Carlton, Victoria, Australia

12. Persea Books

  • Fiction and nonfiction.
  • They accept literary novels, creative nonfiction, memoirs, essays, biographies, books on contemporary issues, anthologies, and limited poetry and young adult titles.
  • They do not publish genre fiction, self-help, textbooks, or children’s books
  • You should submit your submissions package through the mail

13. BelleBooks/Bell Bridge

  • BelleBooks originated to publish Southern fiction before creating the substantial imprint Bell Bridge, which publishes a wide variety of genres
  • Publish everything from anthology to young adult, including children’s books, fantasy, nonfiction, romance, mystery, and women’s fiction.
  • Submission guidelines – CURRENTLY CLOSED TO SUBMISSIONS
  • This page includes to-the-point answers to questions like What do editors want? Why was your book rejected? And specific submission instructions, editor to contact, and word count by genre.
  • They do not accept simultaneous submissions unless you’re agented.
  • Typical response is 3-6 months
  • Browse their books
  • Memphis, Tennessee

14. Seven Stories Press

  • Publish fiction and nonfiction, and the occasional book of poetry
  • Books are distributed by Random House
  • You should submit the requested materials through mail only.
  • Check out their titles . You’ll notice their subjects include feminism, LGBTQ, environmentalism, human rights, and journalism.

15. Jollyfish Press

  • Publish a variety of commercial and literary fiction, fantasy, science fiction, mystery, thrillers, young adult, humor, romance, and women’s fiction.
  • A newer publisher started in 2012, was acquired by North Star Editions, Inc. in October 2016
  • Should submit through email only
  • Their About Us page tells what their editors are looking for , which can be helpful for authors seeking publication
  • Book titles
  • Provo, Utah

16. Oneworld Publishing

  • Nonfiction and literary fiction. Categories include self-help, biographies, religion, history, business, and more.
  • Approximately 100 books per year internationally.
  • They have a submission form for authors to download and complete
  • Make sure your book fits in with their previously published titles
  • London, United Kingdom

17. Black & White Publishing

  • Fiction and nonfiction, including women’s fiction (chick lit, saga, and romance), crime and psychological thrillers, contemporary YA and new adult crossovers, children’s fiction … and nonfiction: memoirs, sport (the UK and Ireland especially), humor, food and drink, and activity books
  • A leading independent Scottish publisher open to work by authors from UK, Ireland, and beyond
  • They prefer you use their online submission form, but they will accept mail
  • You should hear back within 3 months if they are interested
  • United Kingdom

18. Angry Robot

  • A respected adult science fiction and fantasy publisher, who occasionally publishes horror too
  • British-based but has great distribution in the US, Australia, New Zealand, and the UK. Part of Watkins Media Ltd
  • They have “open door” periods periodically (like every 18 months or so) when they accept manuscripts from authors without agents. Check their website to find out if it’s currently an open door period
  • You can submit to them anytime if you have a literary agent or if you’ve been recommended to them by an author already on their list
  • Submissions are only accepted electronically
  • They prefer books targeted to adults rather than junior or young adults. You can browse their books here

19. Evernight Publishing

  • They seek complete manuscripts between 10,000-100,000 words in sub-genres of romance and erotic romance.
  • Your submission should be exclusive to this publishing house
  • They will make a decision on your proposal within 12 weeks
  • Browse their website to see if yours fits

20. Felony & Mayhem

  • A print and digital literary mystery fiction book publisher
  • They only accept electronic submissions, preferably in Word docs
  • Word count must be at least 80,000 words. 85,000 is preferred.
  • They prefer mysteries with plots related to literature, philosophy, religion, academia, history, music, art, politics, food and wine, theatre, magic, anthropology, and settings outside the U.S.
  • Their book titles are here

21. Chicago Review Press

  • A variety of both fiction and nonfiction. They have several imprints, including an award-winning line of children’s and young adult nonfiction books
  • Carefully review submission guidelines relevant for you
  • You can even learn more about the acquisition editors you’ll be contacting
  • Here are their book titles
  • Chicago, Illinois

22. Albert Whitman & Company

  • Children’s books from 0-15, from board books to young adult
  • Picture books, middle-grade fiction, and young adult fiction each have their own submission details to follow
  • You should hear from them within 6 months if they are interested
  • Browse their catalog
  • Park Ridge, Illinois

23. Charlesbridge

  • Publishes primarily books for children , but also adult nonfiction and puzzle books. Their submission guidelines also state they are accepting young-adult novels.
  • Submit through mail
  • They will respond if they are interested only.
  • Here are their children’s books
  • Watertown, Massachusetts

24. Peachtree

  • Specialize in children’s books, from board books to picture books to young adult fiction and nonfiction. They also maintain a line of adult backlist titles covering consumer references in health, education, and parenting; regional guide books about Southern US; adult fiction, biography, and memoirs with a focus on Southern authors.
  • Send through mail
  • Their review process typically takes 6-9 months
  • Check out their books
  • Atlanta, Georgia

25. Turner Publishing

  • Little bit of everything – children’s, health & fitness, cookbooks, literary fiction, thriller/suspense, family & relationships/religion, juvenile fiction, history, humor, science, sports, romance, and nonfiction
  • Their submissions don’t provide a lot of guidelines except where to email your materials
  • They will contact if interested
  • Nashville, Tennessee

26. Koehler Books

  • Two publishing models : 1) Traditional model for experienced and agented authors with good sales. 2) Hybrid/co-publishing for new and emerging authors who need help and coaching.
  • A wide array of genres, including memoirs, military, Business, Fiction, self-help mystery, thriller young adult and women
  • They do not accept previously published books
  • Fill out their submissions form and expect to hear back within 1-2 weeks
  • View their home page
  • Virginia Beach, VA

27. TCK Publishing

  • They publish a wide range of nonfiction and fiction (but not poetry or children's picture books)
  • They only accept digital submissions of completed manuscripts or book proposals on their website or via email
  • Different guidelines if you're submitting fiction or nonfiction, so read carefully
  • They respond to all submissions with a yes or no within 21 days
  • Browse their titles here
  • Granger, Indiana
  • They publish poetry, memoirs, essays, fiction, and nonfiction
  • Submissions are opened and closed at different times
  • Publishes only about 30 books annually
  • Minneapolis, Minnesota

29. Union Square & Co. (Formerly Sterling Publishing)

  • They publish a massive variety of adult, young adult, and children’s books
  • They have over 60 years in business and over 5,000 titles in print
  • They have several imprints, including one for food, wine, and spirits; another for body, mind & spirit; another for crafting, decorating, and outdoor living; yet another for puzzles and games.
  • For children’s books, they publish both fiction and nonfiction. They even have an imprint that publishes workbooks and flashcards for students in preschool through middle school.
  • They accept submissions from authors through mail.
  • It sounds like they respond to all submissions via mail or phone within several months.
  • Browse their catalogs here

How To Get Noticed by Publishers

Once you've decided you want one of your books published, it's time to put in the work to get noticed and stay out of the slush pile.

Here are the strategies we'll take a look at:

  • Follow the guidelines
  • Be polite and professional
  • Build connections at conferences
  • Make it your best work
  • Be open to feedback
  • Build your author platform

Read and follow the stinkin’ guidelines.

Then read and follow them again.

Provide the publisher with exactly what they request in the method requested. If they say strongly prefer electronic submissions, give yourself a bonus point and submit your materials electronically.

Do not send your full manuscript unless they explicitly ask for it in their submission guidelines, or after they’ve expressed interested in your query letter.

Write an amazing query letter. This is like the cover letter you write when you’re applying for job, hoping for an interview. You need to write your best pitch to sell your book in a one-page letter, hoping the editor or agent picks your book to “interview” further.

Many publishers also request a synopsis or a brief summary of your entire story. Sample chapters are another common request for publishing companies. Most guidelines specify if they want one, two, or your first five. Give them what they ask for.

Nonfiction authors need to write a killer book proposal to show your book idea will sell, and that you have the credibility to give the advice. Among other things, your book proposal will include a detailed analysis of similar books already on the market, how your book is different, who will buy the book (your target audience), and why they need it, your author bio, a detailed chapter-by-chapter outline, and sample chapters. You’ll want to spend a fair amount of time researching and preparing your book proposal, which will probably end up being between 10 and 25 pages long.

Ultimately, send them quality work of what they ask for — nothing more, nothing less.

In all of your interactions as an author, you’ll be noticed for being polite and professional. In your letters, emails, social media, phone calls, and in-person conversations, show courtesy and professionalism and people will be more likely to want to do business with you.

If you come across as rude and unprofessional, people are not going to want to work with you. Editors receive an unbelievable number of submissions every month, so be patient and humble as you’re pursuing a publisher.

Good old fashioned one-on-one networking with people who work at publishing companies is another way to increase your chances of getting your foot in the door.

Publishers are more likely to at least carefully consider queries from someone they recognize, so bust out of your comfort zone and introduce yourself to people at conferences and summits. You never know where a connection may lead.

This is another “should go without saying,” but before you start pitching editors or agents, make sure your work is your best work. This goes for your manuscript as well as all of your submission materials. Read them out loud. Have someone else edit them. This is part of being professional. Don’t waste the publisher's time or yours by submitting sloppy materials.

Another tough one for some authors is being open to feedback. If your editor, your agent, and your beta readers give you feedback, have an open mind to it. Consider their point of view and seek more opinions or information if you’re unsure.

You probably won’t follow every piece of advice given (sometimes they're contradictory), but as authors, we are so blind to our passionate work that we miss the flashing red lights only outsiders can see. Tweak what’s necessary to create a more compelling book.

Finally, and this is especially important for nonfiction authors but doesn’t hurt for fiction authors either, build your author platform.

Design a professional author website that showcases your previous work if you have any and have your social media author accounts ready to go.

Showing the publishing companies that you have established a place in the world as an author by building a big email list will certainly help. This sends the message that you’ll be more like a partner to them in marketing your book — something they’ll love to see.

An Important Note About Vanity Presses

Apart from the 30 publishing companies on this list, not every company out there has your best interests at heart. Much like in the indie world, there are people out there who are more than happy to use you as a means of earning themselves money. Vanity presses are publishing companies that charge you a fee to publish your book, and do nothing to market it or professionally edit it. Be wary of any company that wants you to pay them to publish your story. If this happens, run for the hills.

If you're unsure of the difference between legitimate publishing houses and these ‘vanity presses,' check out this helpful guide that will clear things up for you.

Get After It

If the prestige, validation, greater potential of having your very own book on bookstore shelves, and the potential for literary awards is exciting to you, then researching and contacting publishing houses that seem the best fit for your writing may now be on your to-do list.

If reading about these publishing companies is exciting to you, or you've always known getting a publishing contract would mean the world to you, then why not go after it?

One thing I do know is if you never try, you’ll never know.

Side note: if you're interested, I also have an article to help you find the best self-publishing company here .

And as you’ve learned, you don’t even have to have an agent. You'll probably get a rejection or five, but don't get discouraged. There are plenty of legitimate book publishing companies out there just waiting to find the next talented author.

Why not you?

Dave Chesson

When I’m not sipping tea with princesses or lightsaber dueling with little Jedi, I’m a book marketing nut. Having consulted multiple publishing companies and NYT best-selling authors, I created Kindlepreneur to help authors sell more books. I’ve even been called “The Kindlepreneur” by Amazon publicly, and I’m here to help you with your author journey.

  • Traditional Publishing & Literary Agents--What’s The Deal?

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5 thoughts on “ 29 Book Publishing Companies For Authors Without Agents ”

I found your site terribly informative. As a rank amateur, many of my questions were answered. Permit me one dumb question – is it considered improper to submit a work to more than one publisher at a time? Told you i was an amateur.

Glad you’re liking it. As for your question, no, no it isn’t.

What about Bookouture, they accept manuscripts without an agent. They do not pay advances but pay higher royalties

Excellent, informative article. Thanks for sharing.

Glad you liked it.

Comments are closed.

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18 Bestselling Authors Who Do Not Use Profanity (And their Riveting Reads)

Published by Slanted Bookshelf Team on July 27, 2020 July 27, 2020

There is nothing worse than getting a book recommendation from a friend, only to find out it that it is laced with cursing, graphic sex, or gratuitous violence. Our culture already bombards us with enough crud in our daily lives. We don’t want to invite dirty stories into our recreation time. Despite this, it can be just plain difficult to find a good novel that isn’t loaded with F-bombs or graphic sex. It can be especially hard to find a suspense novels by authors who do not use profanity.

That’s why I compiled this list of obscenity free, sex free, and (mostly) uplifting novelists. The genres on this list ranges from thriller to mystery to action and adventure. For each author, I have also listed their top selling novels. I hope this list can provide a good recommendation for your next clean read. Please leave a comment if I missed any prominent authors or if an author should not be on this list.

So without further ado, let’s get on with the list.

Top Authors Who Do Not Use Profanity (and their bestselling novels)

Kathryn Stockett  The first on our list is Kathryn Stocket, the  #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Help. You may have seen this academy award winning film which follows a group of black housemaids during racial segregation. Kathryn is from Jackson, Mississippi and therefore paints a very realistic picture of the deep south during segregation. Aside from a handful of context-appropriate racial slurs, this book is clean. The Help was her first book, and an instant hit. Read the book and then watch the movie for comparison!

Recommended Book By Kathryn Stockett

Lee Child  Lee Child is another #1 New York Times bestseller. He is an action-thriller writer from Birmingham, Alabama who now resides in New York. Child is known for his Jack Reacher series, which have now been turned into blockbuster movies. Lee Child is a tough-guy author similar to Tom Clancy, but unlike Tom Clancy, he uses no profanity. His main character, Jack Reacher is an ex-army policeman who is 6 feet 6 inches of bad mamma-jamma. He helps the downtrodden and beats up the bad guys. Some of the books in this series are pure action-hero, while others are more mystery and detective themed. In any case, his stories rocket along at a blistering pace with plenty of action, twists and turns, satisfying adrenaline rushes.

Recommended Books By Lee Child Check out Killing Floor (the first book in the Jack Reacher Series) and A Wanted man 

Edie Claire  Edie Claire is a former veterinarian, turned best-selling novelist. She is a happily married mother of three who lives in Pennsylvania. Her books are characterized by captivating, warm, and witty personalities, with a genre that blends romance and mystery. In Claire’s writings you will find no sex, vulgarity, or swearing. 

Recommended Books by Edie Claire We recommend Long Time Coming (the first book in the Fated Loves series). This is a story about an unfulfilled teenage love. The main character is a young woman on a journey who has buried a traumatic event from her past. We also recommend the Pacific Horizons series – which adeptly provides captivating relationship stories in picturesque settings like Alaska.

Kate Morton Kate Morton is another New York Times bestselling author from Queensland, Australia. Her novels are great because they each have a mystery or two (or seven) within the pages. Her writing revolves around some touching themes like the cost of promises, the meaning of motherhood, and truth vs. perception. Her books will have you utterly captivated and hanging on every word. They tend to take place in a magical setting, like an old country house. The families in her stories are usually harboring more than one secret. Kate Morton’s mysteries are worth the read.

Recommended Books By Kate Morton

Karen McQuestion  Karen McQuestion is another clean author who writes without profanity and gratuitous violence or sex. Her stories are beautiful vignettes that pull at your heart and make you feel for the suffering of fellow human beings. Her books are great for adults as well as kids and teens. One of the books on our list, Hello Love, is an old fashioned love story about a dog. Half a heart is about a young boy that pursues lasting love with an unquenchable spirit, despite his past of abuse by his father.

Recommended Books By Karen McQuestion

Mary Higgins Clark Mary Higgins Clark has written many standalone mysteries and is one of top crime novelists of all time in America. Known as ‘the queen of suspense,’ Clark is also a New York Times bestseller. She describes herself as a “nice Irish Catholic girl from the Bronx.” Her novels are typically in the mystery genre. They have you trying to work out who the killer is (and it is not predictable). She writes in short, fast moving chapters. Expect to see family drama, rivalry, money, and deception. Mary Higgins Clark also has a great collection of short stories. The three books we recommend below are all part of the “Under Suspicion” series. 

Recommended Books By Mary Higgins Clark I’ve Got You Under My Skin, All Dressed in White, and The Cinderella Murder

Terri Blackstock Terri Blackstock is yet another New York Times bestseller, with over 7 million copies sold worldwide. She writes fast-paced thrillers that also have a faith element. In fact, all of her suspense novels have a Christian aspect to them. Expect strong feminine characters that are not helpless women. The characters are believable – real people with real struggles that have ‘God moments’ in their lives that give them the grace to change. Blackstock’s novels will keep you reading in the early morning hours and turning pages to see what will happen. We recommend checking out either the Restoration series or the If I Run Series.

Recommended Books By Terri Blackstock Last Light (Book 1 of 4) and If I Run (Book 1 of 3)

Ted Dekker  Ted Dekker is somewhat unique from the other authors on the list, because although his books are clean from profanity, they can still be violent and scary. Nevertheless, this New York Times bestselling author makes the list. He is a fantastic storyteller who combines adrenaline laced plots with epic battles between good and evil. The best way to describe his genre would be Christian fiction. Dekker is well informed on scripture and it shows in his writings. His books are raw and real. There is no sugar coating the evil, violent, grittiness to them. A.D. 30 is a historical novel set in the deserts of Arabia. The Circle series is an epic redemption story of good vs. evil with Christian motifs throughout.

Recommended Books by Ted Dekker A.D. 30, The Eyes Wide Open Series, and The Circle Series

DE Stevenson Dorothy Emily Peploe was the Scottish author of over 40 light romance novels. She passed away in 1973, but recently surged in popularity with the republishing of her books in 2009 and 2011. Her father was first cousins with Robert Lewis Stevenson. She writes funny, romantic novels that are great beach reads free of profanity. Her books are like lost literary treasures to enjoy. Stevenson’s characters are delightfully quaint.

Recommended Books by DE Stevenson Miss Buncle’s Book (Book 1 of 4) and Mrs. Tim of the Regiment

Lis Wiehl Lis Wiehl is an American trial lawyer who has also served as a legal analyst and reporter on Fox News for 15 years. Additionally, she is a professor of Law at NYU law school. With her free time, she writes psychological thriller novels. Wiehl puts a lot of detail into characters and their backstories, making them believable as real-life people. The triple threat series is about 3 friends (a reporter, an FBI agent, and a federal prosecutor) working together to solve murder cases. Her East Salem trilogy is a supernatural crime thriller. Her background in law and politics makes her a strong writer in this arena.

Recommended Books by Lis Wiehl Face of Betrayal (Triple Threat Series), Waking Hours (East Salem Trilogy), and A Matter of trust (Mia Quinn Series)

Anne Perry  Anne Perry is a British crime and detective novelist. She is the bestselling author of multiple mystery series, with a flare for Victorian England. As a word of caution, some of her stories involve violent murders, sometimes involving women. If you decide to read her books, you will not be disappointed. 

Recommended Books By Anne Perry The Cater Street Hangman (first book in Charlotte and Thomas Pitt 32-book series), Death in Focus (first book in Elena Standish series), Twenty-one Days (first book in Daniel Pitt series), The Face of a Stranger (first book in the 24-book William Monk Series)

Noah Boyd  Noah Boyd is the pen name for a former FBI agent whose real name is Paul Lindsey. His thriller books have a terrific pace, and are similar to the Jack Reacher series. We recommend his Steve Vail series. Boyd’s writing has no gratuitous violence or drama that will drag you down. His twists and turns in the storylines keep you thoroughly engrossed from start to finish.The main character, ex-FBI agent Steve Vail, is an interesting, compassionate, and intelligent man. * Updated Note :   The author uses the word “damn” and takes the Lord’s name in vain the The Bricklayer.

Recommended Books By Noah Boyd The Bricklayer, Agent X

Mary Stewart Mary Stewart is a romantic suspense novelist that has been acclaimed by the New York Times. Some say she has built the bridge between classic literature and modern pop fiction. Each of her books is a page turner that takes you away. Her novels take place in picturesque locations like Southern France, The Greek isles, and the Isle of Skye in Scotland.

Recommended Books By Mary Stewart Nine Coaches Waiting, The Moon Spinners

Ann B. Ross Ross writes classic southern comic novels that are also mysterious and engaging. She writes mystery style books, but without the murders. Her main character, Miss Julia, is a newly wealthy widow with a slew of personal problems that will make you laugh and cry. The Miss Julia Series is a cozy mystery with fun characters and great villains.

Recommended Books By Ann B. Ross Miss Julia Takes over (first book in Miss Julia series)

Randy Singer  Randy Singer is a Christian writer and trial attorney who avoids profanity. He writes legal thrillers. His books all have a Christian worldview. However, his novels are not preachy. His writing style is a cross between Michael Connelly and John Grisham. He writes about murderers, liars, adulterers, terrorists. This is a master storyteller whose books read very smoothly. One of the books on our list, The Advocate, is a historical novel set during the early days of Christianity. It follows Theophilus, Pilate’s right hand man at the trial of Jesus Christ. 

Recommended Books By Randy Singer Dead Lawyers Tell No Tales, The Advocate, The Last Plea Bargain

Randy Alcorn 

Randy Alcorn is a well-known Christian author who does not use profanity. His novels are packed with themes from his Christian worldview. Despite this, his characters are real and believable, not holier-than-thou people. His novels have minimal violence and no explicit sexual content. They are hard to put down. The Ollie Chandler series is a heart-pounding murder mystery that follows a 1930s homicide detective in a true jack Bauer/Chuck Norris style. This Ollie Chandler is instantly likeable, and the dialogue between his characters is superb. 

Recommended Books by Randy Alcorn Ollie Chandler series (starts with Deadline)

books without authors

Sandra Dallas Sandra Dallas is an American author who writes historical fiction with themes of friendship, human dignity, and loyalty. She gravitates towards quintessential American stories. The Persian Pickle Club is a heartfelt tale of friendship between women in a small town in Kansas in the 1930s depression era. Another book, Prayers for Sale depicts the life and friendship of Colorado women in a mining town. Her books are trips down memory lane for old America.

Recommended Books by Sandra Dallas The Persian Pickle Club, Prayers for Sale, The Last Midwife, and The Diary of Mattie Spenser

Erin Healy Erin Healy is last (but certainly not least) on our list. She writes supernatural suspense novels with a Christian worldview that grapple in the battle between good and evil. Though her books may be categorized as horror, you will not feel dirty after reading them. There’s no nasty sex scenes or language. Some of her books were co-written with Ted Dekker (who appeared earlier on this list).

Recommended Books by Erin Healy Kiss, Burn, The Baker’s Wife

I Hope you enjoyed our list of modern fiction authors who do not use profanity. Drop a comment if you have some others to recommend! See Also : Classic American Authors Who Do Not Use Profanity . And : Classic English Authors Who Do Not Use Profanity

books without authors

Michael Maxwell · January 26, 2021 at 8:57 pm

I love the list! When you expand it to 20 I would love to be included. I now have 25 books all of which fir the criteria you laid out in you article! I just might be the best author you have never heard of! Here is my Amazon page: If you would like a sample of what I do, here is a copy on me! 1,895 reviews with 4.5 Stars! In any case I would love to chat sometime.

books without authors

Kelly · May 12, 2021 at 8:30 pm

Loved your list but was disappointed when I selected a Sandra Dallas novel and it had horrific violence and sexual violence scene in chapter 4. Not reading any more of it. Maybe she doesn’t use cuss words but I would rather read a cuss word than be exposed to that description.

books without authors

Rob · January 24, 2023 at 6:37 am

I appreciate this list and am going to start reading right away.

books without authors

Catherine MURPHY · June 22, 2021 at 11:06 pm

Search for profanity free thrillers.

books without authors

Jeff Friesen · August 6, 2021 at 5:20 pm

You are mistaken about Noah Boyd (whose real name is Paul Lindsay — ). He uses “damn” and takes the Lord’s name in vain the “The Bricklayer.”

books without authors

Thomas · December 23, 2021 at 3:39 pm

Thanks for the details in the list… However, I must say, I did try 1 novel by Terri B. and was disappointed… She writes well and, I must say, is a ‘page-turner’… however, she described a young girl being raped in rather horrific and gruesome detail.. something I believe a ‘christian’ author shouldn’t ever do. But that may have been just that 1 book of hers… maybe the rest are all okay… not sure about that… but the 1 I did read was disappointing enough to not want to try any more of hers….

And about Ted Dekker…. I did try one or two of his books…. To say the least, his books are rather disturbing…. along with Frank P. I think such men write ‘thrillers’ under the guise of a ‘christian’ book, but they seem to have all the ‘essentials’ of a secular horror. And really, should a ‘Christian’ write such stuff.

Any day, I’d sooner recommend Charles Dicken’s Oliver Twist or Great Expectations (the original editions) than either of the above mentioned 2 men! And just for the record, Charles Dickens does not use profanity or any ‘vulgar’ scenes; and his writings are still a true ‘classic’.

But thank you so very much for taking time out to put down this list….really appreciate this very much. Thanks again.

books without authors

Joseph Robbins · February 9, 2023 at 4:04 pm

Lee Child The Killing Floor Jack Reacher novel 1 chapter two had a cuss word. stopped reading it. Well, it was a nice try.

books without authors

Crystal M · February 11, 2023 at 2:45 am

Thanksgiving for the suggestions! I loved The bakers wife!!!

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  • This article is part of the themed collection: Journal of Materials Chemistry A Recent Review Articles

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W. He, D. Lv, Y. Guan and S. Yu, J. Mater. Chem. A , 2023, Accepted Manuscript , DOI: 10.1039/D3TA05158G

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The Rangers’ recall Friday of center Jonny Brodzinski indicates Filip Chytil, who sustained an upper-body injury in Thursday night’s win over the Hurricanes , is likely to be unavailable when the team faces the Wild on Saturday in Minnesota.

There was no parallel move for Adam Fox, who exited the game with a lower-body injury , because the Rangers’ defensive reinforcement is already with the team in Zac Jones.

The status of both players is unknown , but the third period Thursday gave some insight into what they could look like without Fox and Chytil.

Without Chytil, Vincent Trocheck was bumped up to center the second line between Artemi Panarin and Alexis Lafreniere. Barclay Goodrow was elevated from the fourth line and placed in the middle of Will Cuylle and Blake Wheeler on the third unit.

The expectation is Brodzinski — or maybe Tyler Pitlick — would slot onto the wing of the fourth line next to Nick Bonino and Jimmy Vesey.

New York Rangers center Jonny Brodzinski skates during a preseason game

Brodzinski gives the Rangers some more flexibility as a player who can play both center and wing.

The Rangers’ defensive pairs have been the same in all but one of the club’s first 10 games.

When Ryan Lindgren was sidelined in the second matchup of the season with Columbus, K’Andre Miller and Jacob Trouba remained together while Erik Gustafsson slotted next to Fox and Jones skated next to Braden Schneider.

The Jones-Schneider pairing had a particularly difficult night, on the ice for two of Boone Jenner’s three goals. That makes a reunion very unlikely.

The Rangers could tell Jones to do his best Fox impression and just line up the 23-year-old blueliner next to Lindgren and keep the continuity of the rest of the pairs. It’s also possible head coach Peter Laviolette could want to see something different.

When Fox exited Thursday’s game, Gustafsson replaced the 2021 Norris Trophy winner on the Rangers’ top power-play unit.

Based on the way Laviolette talked about Gustafsson filling in for Fox, it’s safe to assume he will continue to do so if Fox is sidelined.

Sebastian Aho #20 of the Carolina Hurricanes collides with Adam Fox #23 of the New York Rangers (bottom).

“Gustafsson has been a first-unit power-play guy for most of his career,” Laviolette said. “So obviously there’s going to be a little transition there I think because of the [change in] hands. But if we need him to, Gus will be more than capable of jumping in.”

If Gustafsson moves off the second power-play unit to fill in for Fox, Jones should get the first crack at quarterbacking PP2.

The power play is a signature part of Jones’ game, and the Rangers presumably would want to see what he can do with the opportunity.

The 10-game point streak that Artemi Panarin will carry into Saturday’s game is tied for the third-longest by a Rangers player to begin a season and the longest since Darren Turcotte posted an 11-game tear in 1990.

Panarin is just the sixth player in franchise history with at least three double-digit point streaks, joining Rod Gilbert, Mark Messier, Brian Leetch, Mike Rogers and Jean Ratelle.

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New York Rangers center Jonny Brodzinski skates during a preseason game


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What's New in ArcGIS Experience Builder (October 2023)

The October 2023 release for ArcGIS Experience Builder in ArcGIS Online introduces many new features to help you easily build no-code and low-code web apps and pages.

The new Analysis widget allows you to add built-in spatial analysis tools and custom geoprocessing tools, delivering full analysis capabilities to users. The Near Me widget is now out of beta with many enhancements and user experience improvements. Other highly anticipated improvements include pop-ups showing on the map when the user selects features in another widget, multiple Map Layers widgets with custom layer lists connecting to a single map, the Edit widget supporting editing related records, the Table widget allowing the user to set filters with SQL expressions, and a new Extent navigate tool for the Map widget. Let’s explore these features.

The Analysis widget consolidates capabilities from two Web AppBuilder widgets – Analysis and Geoprocessing. You can choose from 29 built-in spatial analysis tools and add custom geoprocessing tools from your ArcGIS organization through the Utility services panel.

The widget has two tabs – Tools and History. The former simply lists tools you add. The latter logs analysis results and running statuses of the tools, such as complete or canceled.

Analysis tool running status

You may add an analysis result to the map, view it in a Table widget, or export it to a CSV file, when applicable.

Actions available for an analysis result

Just as you can import a web map’s bookmarks into the Bookmark widget, you can import a web map’s analysis tools and history to the Analysis widget so you can display or export results without re-running the tool in Experience Builder.

Import web map's analysis tools and history

Keep in mind that spatial analysis tools consume credits, while custom web tools don’t. Currently, custom web tools support a limited set of data types . More data types will be added through incremental releases.


Many of you asked for pop-ups to appear when a feature on the map is selected from another widget like Table, List, or Query. You now can enable this with the option below in the Map widget’s settings. Please note this option is not checked by default due to backward compatibility. You must check it specifically in the settings.

Display pop-ups upon feature selection

Like Web AppBuilder, pop-ups now support data actions. From a pop up, you can use the feature as an input location for the Near Me widget, get directions to or from it, or view it in a table.

Data actions on pop-ups

The Select tool has several updates. You can use keyboard shortcuts (Shift/Ctrl on Windows; Shift/Cmd on Mac) to add to, remove from, or select a subset from the current selection.

Previously, the number of selected features you could select on the map was limited by default. Now there is no limitation. When you select a large number of features and the selection process is taking a long time, you will notice the selection tool icon becomes a progress icon as shown below. You can click the progress icon to stop the process and work with the features selected up to that point.

The progress icon on selection

The new Extent navigate tool helps you easily go back and forth through the extents that you have visited.

New Extent navigate tool

Prior to this release, you could only configure one Map Layers widget with a custom layer list for a map. Now this limit has been lifted. You may connect multiple Map Layers widgets, each with a custom layer list, to the same Map widget. In the example below, two Map Layers widgets with custom layer lists sit inside a Card widget in a Widget Controller. The Group 1- Map Layers 1 and Group 2 -Map Layers are labels from Text widgets.

Multiple Map Layers widgets connect to the same map

Sometimes you may configure a list of search sources and would like to turn them on or off at once. You can now use the  All checkbox option. In addition, two new search user interface styles are provided – Curve and Linear.

The All checkbox and new search styles

In this release, the Search widget has a breaking change. The search capability in Experience Builder now uses full-text search to generate search suggestions. Full-text search is an efficient search method that uses full-text field indexes, which split up records into small searchable units, such as individual words. Previously, Experience Builder used  CONTAIN %abc%   to find suggestions, meaning the search phrase could be anywhere in a record. Full-text search is a more efficient search method, but it cannot find phrases located in the middle or at the end of words.

Please note that currently full-text search only applies to hosted feature layers in ArcGIS Online that have search fields indexed. For other types of feature layers, such as ArcGIS Server Services or ArcGIS Online hosted feature layers without search field indexes, only START WITH abc% is supported moving forward. Such change affects existing apps as well.

As a result, we strongly recommend that you create search field indexes when applicable. If you are the owner of the hosted feature layer or an organization administrator, when you update an existing app or create a new one, full-text field indexes are automatically generated for hosted feature layers when you select them as search fields in the settings. You can also  manually add indexes to attribute fields on the layers item detail’s page .

Note the breaking change applies to the Search widget and to the searching capabilities of the List and Table widgets.

The Near Me widget is now out of beta. Many enhancements are added in this release including the Set location action, which you can use to get an input location for the widget from another widget such as Search, Table, and pop-ups. In addition, the widget configuration experience is reconstructed for better usability, therefore your existing app that uses the widget in the beta version no longer works and must be re-configured to leverage the latest capabilities. See What’s new in Near Me (October 2023).

The new Set filter  data action allows end users to construct SQL expressions to filter a table at runtime, like you could with Web AppBuilder. You can also display counts of total and selected records at the bottom of the table.

The table's set filter action

The Edit widget now supports editing  related table records and related feature records when the Geometry and attribute  mode is chosen. To edit related records, you must   specify a related records element in Map Viewer Form .

Edit related table

Please keep in mind that editing related records is only supported in hosted feature and table layers currently. If you have related records In ArcGIS Server Services, you must upgrade them to ArcGIS Enterprise 11.2 to use this capability in Experience Builder.

The List widget now adds the Data filtering changes message action and the Set Filter data action. The former makes the map automatically zoom or pan to features after a filter is applied. The latter allows end users to construct their own SQL expressions to filter the list.

The Chart widget has a few updates. For pie charts, you can choose display formats including decimal places and a thousand separator, align or optimize the data label, and customize both category label and color.

Pie charts' display format and category label customization

In addition, you can turn off hover labels for all chart types.

Prior to this release, Images with the fill rendering did not scale properly on iOS and macOS devices. Now this limit has been lifted.

Elevation Profile

With the new View elevation profile  data action, you can generate an elevation profile for a line feature from popups on the map or another widget like Table below.

New View elevation profile data action

The widget also adds Match Profile as a method for getting elevation values for features that intersect a profile.

Widget Controller

The Widget Controller provides more options for where to place the fixed panel. For example, you may now place the panel in the exact middle of the page.

More position options in Widget Controller

Mobile Optimization

We continue improving mobile experiences. In this release, we focus on mobile configuration. When you switch to small-screen devices, you may notice that Auto and Custom buttons are moved to the left side of the canvas while large configuration panels that previously appeared on the canvas now appear in the builder margins, such as Dynamic content and Quick style panels.

Mobile configuration improvements

Lastly, the Web AppBuilder and Experience Builder functionality matrix document has been updated.

For more information, see  What’s new in Experience Builder . Please reach out to  [email protected]  with questions.

The ArcGIS Experience Builder Team

Subscribe to our newsletter  to receive the latest ArcGIS Experience Builder updates, news, and content.

About the author

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Jianxia Song

Product manager for ArcGIS Experience Builder and ArcGIS Web AppBuilder. She likes hiking and camping.

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What's New in ArcGIS Online (October 2023)

Bern Szukalski | ArcGIS Online | October 25, 2023

The October 2023 update delivers new capabilities and enhancements. Read this article to learn more about what's new, updated, and improved.

Read this article

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Explore the outdoors with the Elevation Profile widget

Alix Vézina | ArcGIS Experience Builder | August 23, 2023

Use the Elevation Profile widget to evaluate the intensity and technicality of a route by examining the elevation changes.

New high-performance synchronized maps in ArcGIS Experience Builder

Thomas Coughlin | ArcGIS Experience Builder | August 22, 2023

The June 2023 update brings major performance enhancements to the Map widget. Available now in ArcGIS Online and the developer edition.

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