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.
Alexandra Lange’s book Meet Me by the Fountain traces the evolution of shopping malls, environments that were initially designed to serve White women with children.
Young New Yorkers across the Bronx, Manhattan, and Staten Island can head to any NYPL branch and pick up a free book.
Portrait of a Thief imagines what would happen if some overly confident 20-somethings proved the life of museum objects isn’t as clear-cut as it seems.
A suggested reading list from Red Planet Books and Comics highlighting Native American literary work.
Starting Monday, readers can borrow one of 50 rare and out-of-print titles, mailed to them completely free of charge, from Saint Heron Library.
Books from Inventory Press, the Royal Academy of Fine Arts Antwerp, and b_books reshape our understanding of publishing and librarianship.
Ellen Dillon’s verdict on Mallarmé’s pedagogical text? Pretty shaky.
Alan Gilbert’s poems unpack the quotidian nature of life to depict a trippy, scatological dystopia.
Published from the 1950s through 1970s, their covers are colorful, kitschy, and anachronistic.
In “Shaping the World: Sculpture from Prehistory to Now,” the issue crying out to be addressed is: where will sculpture go next?
In the 1980s and ’90s, Rivera photographed drag performers in Latinx gay bars, house parties in pre-gentrified Echo Park, and performers like Sade, Vaginal Davis, and Chaka Khan.