Syracuse University Press home website

New York Journal of Books reviews David Tatham latest book

New York Journal of Books reviews Winslow Homer and His Cullercoats Paintings: An American Artist in England’s North East “Homer was an expressive artistic powerhouse, and the Cullercoats work proves his versatility. . . . Art historian David Tatham presents a well-researched and well-written assessment of Homer’s work during this 18 month period (1881–1882). Read the full review

Announcing the Haudenosaunee and Indigenous Worlds series

Syracuse University Press is pleased to announce its new Haudenosaunee and Indigenous Worlds series. This series will expand the Press’s historical emphasis in “Iroquois” and Native American publications to better reflect current scholarship regarding oral tradition, de-colonial and Indigenous studies—writ large. We welcome submissions from diverse authors across disciplines, traditions, and orientations, but with special emphasis on the Haudenosaunee. The series will be led by Philip P. Arnold and Scott Manning Stevens. For queries, please contact acquisitions editor Peggy Solic:

Audiobooks now available

Syracuse University Press and Sound Beat: Access Audio, which is produced at Belfer Audio Laboratory and Archive at Syracuse University Libraries, have partnered to produce audiobooks. The first two audiobooks, Reservoir Year: A Walker’s Book of Days by Nina Shengold and Harry Haft: Survivor of Auschwitz, Challenger of Rocky Marciano by Alan Scott Haft, are now available for purchase  through several vendors, including Apple Play Books, Hoopla, Libro.FM, and forthcoming through Audible.  “We are so excited to be able to provide an alternate format for our authors and readers. We’ve been watching the trend of the growth of audio books…

Book talk November 8 at Penn Book Center with Michelle Hartman

  Michelle Hartman will be discussing her new book, Breaking Broken English: Black-Arab Literary Solidarities and the Politics of Language at the Penn Book Center. Friday, November 8, 2019  |  5:30 – 7:00 p.m. Penn Book Center 130 S. 34th Street Philadelphia, PA 19104    

Scroll to top of content