Free Kindle Book from Phoenix Publishing

Phoenix Publishing offers one free eBook each month in a variety of eBook formats, including the Kindle; I’ve picked up a couple of really good science fiction novels from them for free that they simultaneously have for sale in the Amazon Kindle store for prices up to $9.99. This month’s free pick is Over the Wine-Dark Sea, by Harry Turtledove, which you should be pleased to note while this book costs $5.99 in the Amazon Kindle website, you can get it for free if you follow the instructions below.

 

 

You can pick up your free copy if you follow these instructions:

  • Point your web browser to https://www.publisherspick.com
  • Scroll down just a little bit and click on the “ADD TO CART” icon immediately underneath the book’s cover.
  • Your computer will next open up a new web browser, leading you to a checkout page. Change the price to 0.00, as this is a pay-what-you-want offering.
  • Click on any white space on the webpage.
  • Click the “Free Checkout” icon on the right-hand side of the page.
  • On the next page, fill out the requested information, then click the “Free Checkout” icon.
  • At the next screen, choose and click the “MOBI” version of “Click Here” as that is the one compatible with your Kindle.
  • You will next have the option of opening or saving the file. Let’s choose “save” and make sure you save it to a location on your computer you will remember.
  • As a final step, you will need to transfer the eBook from your computer to your Kindle: that’s a fairly easy process. If you don’t know how to do that, you can click here or type in http://smarturl.it/xfer into your web browser to read my free guide on how to transfer content to your computer. This is the same guide I charge 99 cents for in the Amazon Kindle store, but you get it for free!

Here is the book’s description:
Menedemos, the young dashing sea captain, and his helper, the scholarly Sostratos, are sea-traders from the Greek island of Rhodes. Fearless sailors, they will travel any distance to make a profit or to search for rich treasures.

While they trade in fineries such as wine and silk (and even, to the chagrin of many, peacocks), they live in dangerous times with pirates, thieves and barbarians. As if avoiding death by the hands of these miscreants isn’t enough (particularly the barbarians from an obscure town called Rome), they are also caught between the political intrigues of Alexander’s former generals.

Enjoy!
Michael

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