These people make Unsung Stories possible. Please be upstanding.
Henry - benevolent overlord
Henry didn't originally plan on becoming a publisher, but once upon a time he did make a book. That book became two books, then more and before he knew it he was running a successful publishing company. No Henry, no Unsung, so thank him first and foremost.
George - Managing Editor
George prefers to spend his time writing these things about other people than himself. He has been fully domesticated for 9 years and makes a pretty good panna cotta.
Gary - Editor
Gary is Unsung's editor which means many many things. Most importantly it means pitching in with every aspect of what we do here, making sure we keep up to date with the latest in psychogeography and Scarfolk Council.
Olivia copy-edited Déjà Vu for us and made it look easy. In such a tightly-plotted book, with time travel mechanics, extra languages and artificial personalities this was no mean feat. She was also a pleasure to work with, introduced us to Fallen London and even had time to write an excellent summary of the editing profession.
Anne copy-edited The Beauty and is some kind of grammar ninja. Seriously, she's @ninja_CE. The first email of feedback I had from her had me scrabbling for reference books, slapping my forehead in disbelief and learning all sorts of exciting things. She is full of The Knowledge about genre publishing and the industry in the US. She also struck me as A Wise Person, and that's not something I say very often.
Amongst other things, Rob copy-edited Dark Star, which was a complex technical exercise for all of us, including the author. Working on epic verse, combined with science fantasy and crime fiction, meant balancing a lot of influences. It also meant working to form; no easy fixes when you're counting syllables!
Any editor worth their salt will tell you a book can always be improved. There's always scope to tighten things up, give it a little extra polish, however good it looks. Dion was that editor and the book was You Will Grow Into Them.
Pseudotooth is a complicated book, in terms of the formatting. Italics, poetry, quotes and the like everywhere. That stuff is never as simple as you think it is. Not that you'll notice at all, of course, because it was licked into shape by the most capable digits of Momus Editorial.
We're sticklers for detail here, the kind of people who see the curly quote that should have been straight. The good news is, so is Katherine.