G&R are looking for a freelance editor/content manager for work on our upcoming publications, starting immediately.
Content includes books, our magazine, editing projects and web content.
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Who are you?
I live on the Isle of Skye. I am a writer, mystic, therapist and a healer. I have
founded an energy therapy and self development system in the UK and work with people to manifest their dreams and fulfil their potential. I am passionate about authenticity and people connecting to the wealth and abundance that they have at their core.
What do you do when you’re not writing?
I spend as much time as I can out of doors, trail running and wild swimming in all weathers. Nature is both a source of inspiration and my own place of sanctuary.
Why do you write?
My own Inner purpose is to share the knowledge of a bigger picture, that everyone has an inner wealth of abundance and potential that they can tap
into and manifest into their reality. I seek to share that message by way of a 'story', a fun ride that carries you to a place of possibility…what if?
How did you come up with the idea for Dimensions?
My own life and experiences and personal growth. They are all Interwoven
within the manuscripts
Where is your favourite place?
I love wild places, green forests and hidden waterfalls. My exploits wild swimming and hiking have led me to more than a few!
Read more in our first issue of GRXMX magazine.
Ghost & Ribbon introduce a new self-publishing program where we get your files ready for Amazon publication.
Choose to either publish through Ghost & Ribbon for more visibility or publish under your own name.
Get personalised books made by an established publisher in e-book format with a print on demand service available to print physical books with our printing partners TJ Books, based in Cornwall. Don't want the hassle of sending books to Amazon yourself? Let us list and organise your books with our packages, with free social media marketing.
As always, exceptional projects will be taken on by us at no cost.
Check out more here. Or submit now.
How I Made You has all the cutesy, pastel drawings and rhythmic rhymes that make for a great children’s book, but with the added bonus of explaining the basics of human reproduction with none of the well-meaning fabrication that normally surrounds discussing complicated subjects with children.
Rachael Davies reminisces on her own childhood with a review on our first children's book. Check it out here.
'I got a warm fuzzy feeling inside about this book and how it brings the whole family together at mealtimes.' Rachel Bustin checks out our newest cookbook.
All the recipes look very tempting from the appetizing photos used throughout the whole cookbook. But my favourite section is dessert. Yes, I have a strong sweet tooth, and I was drawn to this part straight away. But there was good reason to when Rose’s Gold shares recipes like spiced chocolate shortbread, banana and coconut cake, and apple and rum pie!
Check out her full review on her website here.
Upon first browsing through Rose’s Gold, I wasn’t aware how grateful I would be for a comfort food cookbook over the coming weeks. A rocky road for a range of reasons, having these easy-to-follow and delightfully tasty recipes to come back to at the end of a long day was a real treat.
Read more and see how Rach Davies Etc. got on with a recipe here!
This cookbook was created in the memory of Elma Rose Francis, whom like many Jamaican immigrants, brought traditional Caribbean gastronomy to the U.K. Hence, the recipes in this book will be familiar to many of us who grew up in a Caribbean home, where the matriarch would cook these meals for extended families (including neighbors and close friends). The steps to each recipe are simple and the entire recipe can be remembered in a single glance. Therefore, it is a great introduction to Caribbean comfort food to audiences that have not grown up cooking these meals. However, for those of us who have, one could not help but feel a sense of nostalgia while reading through this cookbook. It is not just the recipes that trigger memories, but also the style they are written in, as it is reflective of how we learned to cook in the kitchen. For example, not all the ingredients come with exact measurements, as it is not uncommon to teach younger generations how to cook via participation and visual methods. This means “eyeballing” how much of a spice to use and adjusting the flavoring through tastings while preparing the meal.
Some recipes such as the orange and peach ice lollies, Sunday roast, or chicken spice do not have exact measurement for the ingredients, which could make it harder for a novice cook to recreate. These recipes may be more suitable for someone who feels comfortable creating and experimenting in the kitchen without a step-by-step guide. As well as some prep methods are not fully explained, such as the ackee and saltfish recipe that simply states to soak the saltfish before preparing the meal or the rice and peas recipe that states to soak the beans overnight. A novice cook may not know how to do these prep methods before executing the recipe. Therefore, since this is not a step-by-step cooking guide, the best audience for this cookbook would be more advanced cooks who want to try new dishes and explore meals from the other side of the pond. After reading Rose’s Gold comfort food cookbook, I was left with only one thought, “I’m hungry.”
'A blend of Jamaican-British fusion recipes, this book offers a truly wonderful series of dishes to salivate over, whilst still being in the bracket of comfort food. I have no doubt that these dishes will be ones to be enjoyed by all, however adventurous your palate.'
Luvioletreads dishes her opinion of our latest cookbook and the link between British and Jamaican culture and, of course, food! Check it our here to see what she has to say.
'It’s warm and comforting. It signifies home. It reminds us of our loved ones.' Jennifer Ball discusses home and R. Shepherd's newest book.
'Perhaps comfort food has taken on a special meaning in these times. In the middle of this pandemic, it can be easy to slip into loneliness, isolation, fear, and even depression. Comfort food is the direct opposite of these things. It’s warm and comforting. It signifies home. It reminds us of our loved ones.
We absolutely need this right now.'
Read more on Jennifer's culinary experimentation with our cookbook and her honest review on if these recipes work or not here.