Star Wars Lexicon Targeting Word Cloud

Let’s Get Lexical! (aka Lexicon Targeting for Niche Books)

One of our favorite book advertising innovations here at AdBiblio is our proprietary Lexicon Targeting. Lexicon Targeting uses custom sets of words and phrases to identify uniquely relevant online content. When you’re promoting a niche book, particularly one that already has or appeals to a cohesive fan base, these word and phrase lists are an especially powerful way to zero in on topical articles and websites. Titles related to a popular book series, TV show, movie, comic, board game, or sports team are all prime candidates for Lexicon Targeting. Our team recently had a particularly fun time curating the set of words and phrases for a collection of Star Wars titles from ABRAMS.

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ABRAMS Pique AdBiblio Campaign - YALLFest proximity targeting logo

AdBiblio Case Study – ABRAMS Pique at YallFest

After harnessing the power of AdBiblio Proximity Targeting to draw pop culture fans to their NYC Comic Con booth in October, ABRAMS decided to use another proximity campaign in November to promote their new YA book community, Pique. With YA fans flocking to Charleston, SC for YALLFest, the world’s largest YA book festival, the timing couldn’t have been more perfect!

 

Thousands of passionate readers travel to YALLFest each year to meet their favorite authors, attend star-studded panels, and celebrate with new friends. In a nutshell, it’s the perfect place to reach a community of hard-core YA enthusiasts. And now the fun can continue year-round with Pique’s author interviews, behind-the-scenes insights, chapter teasers, giveaways, and more!

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ABRAMS Untamed book cover

image via abramsbooks.com

AdBiblio Case Study – ABRAMS Untamed

We were thrilled when ABRAMS asked us to help promote Untamed, the companion novel to the wildly popular Splintered trilogy by A. G. Howard. We had previously helped spread the word about Ensnared, the final book in the trilogy, and couldn’t wait to dive back down the rabbit hole!

 

As The Boston Globe put it, the Splintered series is “[b]rilliant, because it is ambitious, inventive, and often surprising — a contemporary reworking of Lewis Carroll’s “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland,’’ with a deep bow toward Tim Burton’s 2010 film version.”

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