Our recent release of breathtaking photography, a newly illustrated Alice in Wonderland, and works celebrating cultural exploration earned well-deserved praise this month. Take a look!
Be sure to watch the video of her award-winning performance.
by Jerry Uelsmann
“Uelsmann is a photographer of a very different stripe, creating composite photographs that are richly rewarding, telling a story, often with a strong, mystifying narrative. And also creating a world of haunting beauty, which we are welcome to enter and savor.”—Houston Press
by Andrew Furman
“[A] totally engaging collection of short essays about his 17-year journey toward a deep understanding of the place he has chosen to make his home.” —Florida Weekly
The Orlando Sentinel relived Florida’s battles over evolution in Brandon Haught’s Going Ape. “[Haught] dug up Sunshine State ties to the famous Scopes Monkey Trial and information on many other skirmishes over what students should be taught about how life on Earth came to be.”
illustrated by Maggie Taylor
“With their painterly richness, their tension between ‘realism’ and artificiality, their diverse source material, and their use of 19th-century photographic images, [Taylor’s illustrations] create a still and magical space that is at once and the same time historical, contemporary, and utterly timeless.”—Society Nineteen
Be sure to read their interview with Maggie and her artistic take on this classic fairytale.
by Christopher M. Stojanowski
“Stojanowski is exposing ethnic diversity, cultural realities, and agencies of Native Peoples of La Florida during a time of world-changing cultural collisions.”—American Catholic Studies
by Emily A. Maguire
“An invaluable guide to the unresolved racial dilemma of constructing a Cuban national narrative.”—Research in African Literatures
by Nathaniel Millett
“Phenomenal and a welcome addition to our understanding of maroon and Atlantic culture.”—Journal of Transatlantic Studies
by Jay A. Gertzman
“Makes a very valuable contribution to the history of censorship in twentieth-century America, to the publishing history of modernism and indeed to book history more generally.”—Literature & History