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As of 2008-02-00, Eos(1997-2010)now Harper Voyager is HarperCollins' imprint. According to Andy Wheeler, "there are essentially *two* Eos lines, one for adult fiction and one for YA (young adult) fiction." Ahasuerus 00:13, 11 Mar 2008 (CDT)

Eos vs. EOS (1997-2010)

Eos seems to be the correct/preferred usage although the publisher uses “EOS” in its logos and sometimes uses “EOS” in publications. The name Eos is from Greek mythology and is the goddess of dawn which also accounts for the sunburst in the Eos logos.

  • The Eos web site[1] shows "EOS" logos and consistently uses "Eos" in the text as in "Coming this month from Eos...", "Out of this Eos: The Eos Blog", "Free Eos E-Books", "Featured Eos Classic"
  • The Eos blog site[2] is also consistent is using "Eos". Note that the left menu bar has things like “Inside Eos Newsletter” but inspection of the web page shows they are using "Inside Eos Newsletter" and converting this to upper case for display.
  • Vacuum Diagrams (undated 5th printing of an April 2001 book) has on the copyright page
    An Imprint of HarperColinsPublishers
    First Eos paperback printing: April 2001
    First HarperPrism printing: January 1999
    HarperColins® and Eos® are trademarks of HarperColins Publishers Inc.


Eos 2001.jpg Used on the spine - Source is undated but may be April 2001[3]
Eos Sunburst 2001.jpg Used on the title page - Source is undated but may be April 2001[3]


1. ^ checked on October 1, 2008.
2. ^ checked on October 1, 2008.
3. ^  Vacuum Diagrams (undated printing but may be April 2001) by Stephen Baxter.