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.
The library released its anticipated lists of the year’s best titles, including books for teens, kids, adults, and poetry.
To Vincent, books were calls to action, lessons in life.
These books and articles deal with the most bedeviling questions that arise out of viral outbreaks, and offer intriguing studies by which we can chart a course toward health.
“Directing readers to buy their books from Amazon is harmful to the authors, and the publishers, whose work you are trying to support,” reads a letter encouraging independent media resources to use platforms like Bookshop.
Hyperallergic staff are all working from home these days and we thought we’d share what we’ve been reading in our private moments offline.
The book club’s first selection is Angela Davis’s Are Prisons Obsolete?. The monthly gatherings will be held at Bluestockings Bookstore, Café, & Activist Center in Manhattan.