Happy University Press Week! The university press community amplifies voices, disciplines, and communities.
University presses publish authors from around the world and right at home, writing on subjects that are broad, niche, and every level of inquiry in between. Without university presses, many of these authors or subjects would not be heard so clearly in the marketplace of ideas.
Today read about Science from the following presses. Be sure to share and tweet your own university press experiences using the hashtag #UPWeek.
Princeton University Press Director Christie Henry writes about the evolution of science publishing at university presses, with a focus on how the evolution and long-term sustainability of these programs depend on the ability to create equitable and inclusive populations of authors.
Rutgers University Press spotlights Finding Einstein’s Brain by Frederick Lepore, MD.
Miranda Martin, new acquisitions editor in the sciences at Columbia University Press, writes about why it’s important for university presses to publish in the sciences and what her vision is for a list moving forward.
University of Toronto Press reaches back to the archives of The Heritage Project at UTP to highlight some key titles on the history of science.
University of Georgia Press features the latest episode of its podcast with William Bryan who gave recently at the Decatur Book Festival about his book The Price of Permanence: Nature and Business in the New South.
Thanks for joining the UP Week Blog Tour! Be sure to check out blog posts from earlier this week, including our own post on Midwestern History.