On writing Paris today.
Celebrating 40 years with curated selections from the archive.
A new translation with contemporary allusions that reflect the boldness of the original.
A new book of poem-drawings.
A conversation with the author’s mother—the novel’s central inspiration—about dance, desire, and more.
A collection of work that advocates for interspecies solidarity.
With references rangeing from Lou Reed to the Talmud, activist and writer Gregg Bordowitz’s improvisational lecture considers “whiteness, Jewish humor and mysticism, the ongoing AIDS crisis, and diaspora itself. You know, the light stuff.”
R. Kikuo Johnson’s third graphic novel is a “meditative and melancholy story that’s nevertheless bristling with energy and dry humor.”
Illustrator and memoirist Tamara Shopsin’s debut novel is set in TekServe, the iconic Mac repair shop of the 1990s, and is populated by geeks, celebrity cameos, and anthropomorphized machine parts.
Myriam J. A. Chancy’s eighth book follows eleven people whose lives were upended by the catastrophic earthquake that struck Haiti in 2010.
Lincoln Michel’s debut novel is a surreal sci-fi noir investigating a scandalous death in a futuristic, pharmaceutical-fueled baseball league.
On Clowning, Magic, and their BUNKERSLUTS collaboration.
A project for resource sharing, discussion, and collaboration about creative approaches to image description.
A collection of short stories by the Danish author addressing global class crisis and inequality.
An essay collection that explores place, radical vulnerability, and truth in art.
The photos from #SPF21 are here. Thank you to all of the presses that exhibited with us!
A discussion of her ongoing legacy as a writer people turn to.
A novel about two Black British artists who fall in love and are forced to face challenges beyond their control.
On the new audiobook recordings that bring JT LeRoy to life.