Aminder Dhaliwal’s new graphic novel, “Cyclopedia Exotica,” challenges stereotypes by delivering broader messages on the complexity of race, gender, and identity.
Andrew Levy’s poems explore contemporary life with globe-spanning sweep and intensive probing.
Hérica Valladares explores the softer side of an ancient people famed for brutality.
There is a jarring disconnect as our eye sorts the organic from the imposter.
Izumi Suzuki introduced a different vision of femininity, one that departed from the stereotypes so abundant in the work of male writers.
With Living In Data, Jer Thorp demonstrates the importance of enabling people to participate in the process of creating and telling the stories behind data.
Lowriding is often considered to be a male-dominated movement, but Kristin Bedford shines a spotlight on the women of all ages behind the wheel.
A fiercely odd, even unfashionably allegorical book, Second Place would be disappointing if it weren’t so bafflingly good.
An excerpt from Megan Culhane Galbraith’s “The Guild of the Infant Survivor,” a memoir of an adoptee’s quest for her past.
A memoir-in-essays, Pop Song is at its most satisfying when the author assembles an arsenal of visual artists to express the ineffable.
Manjit Thapp’s first full-length graphic novel, Feelings, charts a young woman’s emotional journey through South Asia’s six-season calendar.
Between 1886 and 1942, the US Department of Agriculture commissioned watercolorists to document the food from farms and orchards.