100 Painters of Tomorrow


“Hopeful on the future of painting.”

— The Huffington Post

“For those who think that painting is dead, and there are many, Kurt Beers…has authored a book featuring 53 men and 47 women whose work is changing the future of the medium.”

— Architectural Digest


— Art Desk Magazine

“There’s no question that this is a diverse selection. Thirty-seven countries are represented as well as myriad styles and ideas encompassing realism, abstraction, multimedia, sculptural approaches, and more. Collectors, real or aspiring, will enjoy browsing this title; educators and students should make new discoveries.”

— Library Journal

100 Works of Art That Will Define Our Age


“Invites reflection on some of the best-known contemporary artists as well as offering some less publicly celebrated works.”

— The Wall Street Journal

“From his phrasing of its title to his choices of artists and the works by them, if nothing else will get people arguing over the art of their time, Grovier’s book will.”

— San Francisco Chronicle

“Boldly going where few other art books have gone before.”

— The Huffington Post

“An ambitious and convincing survey of contemporary art that hovers delightfully between criticism, history, and an art lover's poetic tribute.”

— Publishers Weekly

“At once a major look at contemporary artworks and a personal investigation of the self-image provoked by them…A major addition to the literature of art criticism and philosophy.”

— Paula Frosch, Metropolitan Museum of Art Library, New York Library Journal

“A daring and convincing analysis of seminal artworks of our age.”


“Although it is impossible to know exactly which pieces of art will survive from our era, Kelly Grovier has put together a list of 100 works of art that have made the greatest impact from 1989 to the present.”

— Complex: Art & Design

“Despite the book’s Buzzfeed-like title, this is a serious guide and not a superficial list. The author carefully builds a case for each work.”

— Modern in Denver

120 Ways to Annoy Your Mother (And Influence People)


“A self-help parody that mocks the genre's tendency to simplify delightfully complex topics. Illustrator Ana Benaroya applies her punk aesthetic to the punchy, irreverent book.”

— The Huffington Post

“A cheeky guide for rebellious 11-14 year old girls. Author-illustrator Ana Benaroya supplies a mix of ironic and practical advice as she tackles a curious mix of pursuits, such as 'How Not to Hate the Girl Next Door.'”

— Boston Globe

20th Century Jewelry & the Icons of Style


“A tome profiling the jewelry collections of 13 stylish women of the last century….uses incredible pieces of jewelry as entry points into the lives of some of history’s most exciting and notorious females”

— National Jeweler

60: Innovators Shaping Our Creative Future


“Bold colors, stylish type sizes and faces, arresting full-page photographs, and sophisticated layout and design work together to make perusing this handsome compendium on currents in contemporary art one of the most exhilarating, page-turning experiences of the year…. Fascinating insights…. Highly recommended.”

— Library Journal

70s Style and Design


“A journey through this iconic era, each page filled with fashion, music, design and literature…. A study that is meticulously researched and wittily written.”

— Zink

Abydos: Egypt's First Pharaohs and the Cult of Osiris


“In a masterly fashion… does justice to one of ancient Egypt’s most significant archeological sites. Highly recommended”

— Choice

“…the appearance of an up-to-date book on the site is most welcome.”

— Historian

“A superbly organized and impressively illustrated history of this seminally important site…The culture, the history, and archeological discoveries superbly presented.”

— Midwest Book Review

ABZZZZ...: A Bedtime Alphabet


“Sleepy children won’t make it until the end of this well-conceived and sharply designed alphabet… Angular, screenprintlike graphics in zingy reds, yellows, and blues aren’t exactly sleepy, but poring over the details may still quiet some young minds.”

— Publishers Weekly

“This anything-but-boring read will delight little ones and will have them yawning in no time as they practice sounds and letters. The meditative, poetic nature of the text pairs perfectly with the minimalistic, graphical, yet bright and captivating visual elements. Early literacy advocates and children alike will dream sweetly after enjoying this interactive book as a group or as a one-on-one night-time story… Offers proof that getting to sleep doesn’t have to be dull.”

— School Library Journal

Across the Arctic Ocean: Original Photographs from the Last Great Polar Journey


“Brings new life to this nearly forgotten journey… With hundreds of stunning photographs, entries from Herbert's journals, an introduction from explorer Sir Ranulph Fiennes, and original documents from the Herbert collection, Across the Arctic Ocean is perfect for the adventurous and travel-minded. With the future of the Arctic threatened by climate change and development, it is a timely reminder of its austere glory.”

— Shelf Awareness

Adjaye: Africa: Architecture: Compact Edition


“This mix of travelogue and architectural study tracks eminent architect Adjaye's journeys to 53 African cities in an effort to document the continent's built environment. The volume features plenty of photography and numerous interesting structures, such as the expressive water towers of Bamako and the modernist villas of Nouakchott, bur Adjaye's aim is to capture the overall built traits of a place.”

— Publishers Weekly

Advanced Textiles for Health and Well-Being


“…does an effective job of showing design-driven science and its application.”

— Choice

“…an authoritative resource for design professionals and fashion students alike.”

— The Midwest Book Review

“A useful update …[that] will be of interest to both students and professionals in design or textiles who want to explore new fibers.”

— Library Journal

“…transcending the bounds of what’s predictable.”

— Surface

Advertising Concept Book


“You won’t find this much content and design analysis and detail in one volume anywhere else…Each page is a visual treat.”

— CM/Content Marketing Institute

African Textiles: Color and Creativity Across a Continent


“Full color illustrations of items such as Pygmy bark cloth from the Congo and Ethiopian weavings makes for an outstanding presentation any library strong in African art history will relish.”

— Midwest Book Review

“Readers with a passion for textiles will … settle in with the thrilling reds and calming indigos that Gillow has put before our eyes.”

— Surface Design Journal

Agnes Martin: Her Life and Art


“The first full-length biography of Agnes Martin reveals a driven, conflicted artist…Princenthal has done a heroic service in scouting the glut of sources—reviews, documentaries, interviews, previous publications—for the brightest quotations and strangest anomalies. She strings these together into an engaging narrative…[Her] tone is assured and reassuring…Princenthal’s book offers the frankest discussion to date of the artist’s diagnosis [of schizophrenia]. It examines the shifting perception and treatment of mental illness in the US during Martin’s lifetime, and also the rarity of her condition.”

— Bookforum

“Writing a biography of Agnes Martin is a study in frustration, but Princenthal manages to piece together a story while getting beyond her subject’s well-guarded privacy. [She] carefully describes the artist’s works, but there is no way to appreciate [Martin] without seeing the originals. The author’s deep research and personal correspondence with the artist will be enlightening to fans of Martin and will encourage others to seek out her work.”

— Kirkus Reviews

“In the first comprehensive Martin biography, art critic Princenthal combines facts with astute critical analysis to create a richly inquisitive, vividly written portrait in sync with Martin’s rigorous yet magnificently nuanced grid and stripe paintings…Princenthal sensitively brings Martin forward as a strong, independent, courageous, thorny, self-mythologizing, funny, private, and generous artist of conviction and vision, who lived simply, attained wealth and fame, and experienced, at times, an ''ecstatic radiance'' that will forever animate her paintings.”

— Booklist/American Library Association, starred review

“Princenthal’s style is underplayed—she, like her subject, never lends herself to theatricality. Also like Martin, Princenthal does a lot with very little. She smoothly transitions between art and life, lyricism and scholarship…Martin is most famous for her minimal paintings, but Princenthal homes in on the lesser-known pockets of her career as well. Princenthal’s book is thoughtful enough to feel personal…her words are in service of Martin’s work and spirit.”

— ARTnews

“Superbly researched …offers the first comprehensive biography of Martin as well as a critical examination of the unusual body of work she produced during a professional career that lasted half a century.”

— Hyperallergic

“Rewarding… [Princenthal] scrutinizes some two dozen works, tracks critical responses to Martin’s art, and unpacks the artist’s philosophical and religious sources. Fending off clichés about madness and creativity, Princenthal draws a careful distinction between the schizophrenic’s aural hallucinations and the artist’s visions.”

— New York Times Book Review

“Doggedly researched and gracefully written… [Princenthal] shines in describing Martin's earthy good humor and dedication to her art and in capturing the atmosphere in which the artist came of age. It's the best life we have of this remarkable woman, and it will remain definitive for a long good while.”

— The Wall Street Journal

“Prompts us to appreciate the world around us in a new way, no longer seeing clothing as a practical necessity, but as a statement of beauty and technical perfection.”

— Vogue

“Presents the artist as a woman in full…”


“the first book of its kind…I can't think of a better time to read it.”