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Established in 1950, the University of Texas Press produces approximately one hundred new books each year and has over 3000 books in print. Their areas of scholarly concentration include American studies, anthropology, archaeology, architecture, art, classics, film and media studies, food studies and cookbooks, history, Jewish studies, Latin American and pre-Columbian studies, Latinx studies, Middle Eastern studies, music, nature and environment, photography, and Texas and the Southwest. In addition, UT Press publishes books of general interest for a wider audience on a variety of subjects, including history, current affairs, the visual arts, music, and food, among others, as well as books on the history, culture, arts, and natural history of Texas.

Showing 49-60 of 2,858 items.

More City than Water

A Houston Flood Atlas

Writers explore a city’s relationship with chronic catastrophic flooding.

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Last Gangster in Austin

Frank Smith, Ronnie Earle, and the End of a Junkyard Mafia

A true-crime showdown that takes readers back to the grittier and weirder Austin of the 1970s.

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DJ Screw

A Life in Slow Revolution

How a DJ’s innovative chopped and screwed technique changed the Houston hip-hop scene.

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The Running Kind

Listening to Merle Haggard

A new and expanded biography of one of country music’s most celebrated singer-songwriters.

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Blue Architecture

Water, Design, and Environmental Futures

A guide to water-focused and climate-resilient architectural and urban design.

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Women's Voices in Digital Media

The Sonic Screen from Film to Memes

An examination of the sound and silence of women in digital media.

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Plagues and Pencils

A Year of Pandemic Sketches

By Edward Carey; Foreword by Max Porter

A remarkable collection of words and illustrations documenting the first year of the pandemic.

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A book that spans many worlds, Bridger is both the story of one man’s artistic journey in creating a new art form and a revelatory overview of American popular culture since the 1950s.

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Riot and Rebellion in Mexico

The Making of a Race War Paradigm

Challenging conventional narratives of Mexican history, this book establishes race-making as a central instrument for the repression of social upheaval in nineteenth-century Mexico rather than a relic of the colonial-era caste system.

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Autism in Film and Television

On the Island

An essay collection reckons with pop-cultural depictions of autism.

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Border Land, Border Water

A History of Construction on the US-Mexico Divide

A 150-year history of the border region between the United States and Mexico, told through the fences and barriers, the river engineering projects, and the surveillance infrastructure that have reshaped the natural landscape.

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Chicanx Utopias

Pop Culture and the Politics of the Possible

Exploring race, politics, Chicanx history, and social movements, this book offers a broad and encompassing examination of Chicanx popular culture since World War II and the utopian visions it articulated.

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UBC Press is the Canadian agent for several international publishers. Visit our Publishers Represented page to learn more.