“This collection would make a great item to place on some deep space probe for other intelligent life to use to learn who and what we are.”
In Algorithms of Oppression, Safiya Umoja Noble clearly explains how search engines, used by billions daily, are not an innocent, neutral vehicle by which to search for information.
If Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, first published in 1818, is indeed a novel more talked about than read, as Sir Christopher Frayling suggests in Frankenstein: The First Two Hundred Year
For some readers, Switched On will be a trip down memory lane; others will be made aware of just how potently and powerfully these women influenced the international worlds of fashion and
Ann Powers is one of music’s enduring rock critics, emerging on VH1’s “Behind the Music” in the late ’90s with a shock of orange hair, an ironic yet warm affect, everybody’s cozy hipster big sis.
“If everybody always lies to you, the consequence is not that you believe the lies, but rather that nobody believes anything any longer.”—Hanna Arendt
As a general matter, historians tell the stories of great men (and sometimes women) and the events that made them prominent.
This timely publication addresses much of the misinformation about the trans community that persists despite increasing media coverage both popular and serious.
It’s become something of a cottage industry for publishers in recent times to take an address that a noted personage gives to a respected college or university and slap it between hard covers to se
Camille Paglia’s relentlessly controversial public persona and pronouncements tend to overshadow her actual work.
“one of the best books to come out in many months.”
“Why are futurists so often wrong, and why do we even listen to them given their poor track record?”
This is a handy little book for anybody interested in political activism, and perhaps even essential for someone trying alone to navigate the endless corridors of federal bureaucracy.
If you are in search of or require a “how to” manual or a book that speaks of the usual icons of men’s style, then please move on as those aspects of men and their individual style are not containe
“What makes a tool superior to another . . . has nothing to do with how new it is. What matters is how it enlarges or diminishes us.“
There is a reason that world renowned chefs like Mario Batali and Anthony Bourdain are singing the praises of Table Manners: How to Behave in the Modern World and Why Bother—because the bo
“Morbid Curiosities is highly recommended for its lurid yet tasteful exploration of an otherwise ignored subculture of collecting.”
Slim Aarons: Women is one of the most vividly and luxuriously documented books of its genre.
Modern Life is an expedition through a universe of insightful images that chronicle artist and illustrator Jean Jullien’s perceptions and observations of 21st century life.
"The hardest working dog in fashion."—from T magazine
“. . .
Happy Anyway is a collection of short essays by current and past denizens of Flint, Michigan—the hometown of General Motors.
Neil Leifer discovered "a camera could be my ticket to everywhere. A kind of magic carpet . . . to anyplace I wanted to go." That camera took him to fascinating places.
If one picture is worth a thousand words then Night Flowers would be five complete sets of the Encyclopedia Britannica.
This book addresses the issue of societal transformation “from male to female dominance” drawing on a range of statistical sources, publications, and anecdotal experiences, plus eight stories “from