In 1975 the estate of J. Frank Dobie (1888–1964) established an endowment that would allow the University of Texas Press to keep his books in print for decades to come. Forty years later, the arrangement is still in place, and the press annually sells thousands of copies of
Oh, what a time to be alive.
The bestselling author of 'The Rap Yearbook' is sharing his success with fast food workers and thrift store customers.
The two books aim to educate young readers on gender, sexuality, and LGBT history.
If you’re new to the state, there’s a good chance that you snickeringly regard the phrase “Texas literature” as a contradiction in terms. Well, wise up, wise guy: Texans have been writing memorable books about their state for a long time. So if you have some questions about the city you’ve
That’s very nice of you, George. Now where is Book Six???
Hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, should rank alongside the smartphone as this young century’s most transformative technology. Over the past decade, so much oil and gas has been unlocked from previously impervious rock that America’s generation-long energy crisis has all but ended. Instead of a crippling strategic vulnerability—dependence on foreign
It's supposed to be a bad time for print. Yet new literary journals and small presses keep cropping up in the state's capital.
And a list of all of the Texas-related books and Texas-born authors featured at the festival.