Gladman’s poems suggest how ecological knowledge can affect how we can imagine cities.
Julia Guez knows that her poetry can make a “real ask” of readers, with its peculiar vocabulary and indeterminate tendencies, and that gives her hope.
Using the pressures of adolescence and indoctrination of the church as a framework, Campbell captures the stress endured by young women and their bodies.
Laura Larson’s City of Incurable Women draws from archival materials to speculate on the lives of women who were famously hospitalized for hysteria throughout history.
Immy Humes’s The Only Woman is a deeply satisfying array of women scientists, artists, writers, medical students, politicians, and even criminals, all pictured among their fellows.
The camera became the center of Chauncey Hare’s life, and a tool for awakening his political consciousness.
In no small feat, Why I Make Art condenses artists’ multifaceted, meandering spoken stories into lively, relatable narratives that draw the reader in.
Author Jillian Hernandez theorizes the intersecting formations of gender, class, and race in relation to the self-presentation of Black and Latina women and girls.
Mortality and memory are points of inquiry in this posthumous publication.
A reimagining of the life of renowned queer author Patricia Highsmith isn’t a tale of admiration or condemnation, but one about the complex nature of womanhood.
Listening to Clay sheds light on how Japanese clay workers went from skilled production craftspeople to fine artists, transforming the country’s culture in the process.
Author Malcolm Russell’s novel approach to history — finding it as it washes up on the riverbanks — makes the past seem very much alive.