Nikole Hannah-Jones is a Pulitzer Prize–winning reporter covering racial injustice for The New York Times Magazine, and creator of the landmark 1619 Project. In 2017, she received a MacArthur Foundation Fellowship, known as the Genius Grant, for her work on educational inequality. She has also won a Peabody Award, two George Polk Awards, three National Magazine Awards, and the 2018 John Chancellor Award for Excellence in Journalism from Columbia University. In 2016, Hannah-Jones co-founded the Ida B. Wells Society for Investigative Reporting, a training and mentorship organization geared toward increasing the number of investigative reporters of color.
Transforming literary classics into bookish apparel and accessories since 2010 We are thrilled to announce that Out of Print products are now available to order for retailers from our PRH Self-Service site! Designed with readers in mind, Out of Print’s literary-themed merchandise includes shirts, tote bags, bookmarks, socks, enamel pins, and so much more. Featuring
Juneteenth commemorates the day the last enslaved people were emancipated in the United States on June 19, 1865. This Juneteenth, celebrate freedom via Black authors and trailblazers whose work continues to shape our culture, celebrates liberation, and acknowledges the ongoing work towards freedom and equality, still necessary over 150 years later. More Juneteenth Titles
Book challenges and censorship laws have exploded this year in parts of the US, wiping hundreds of titles off school library shelves. Overwhelmingly, books written by LGBTQ+ and BIPOC authors and featuring characters with similar identities make up the most frequently challenged and banned titles. Hysteria and misinformation about transgender people and history standards which
Nikole Hannah-Jones’s groundbreaking book which traces American history from the landing of the first slave ship on its shores, The 1619 Project, has been adapted into a moving Hulu docuseries. With a new episode airing every Thursday, the series aims to reframe American history through the lens of Black Americans’ experiences and explore how the
February marks Black History Month: a time to commemorate the lives and work of Black trailblazers, from artists and scientists to freedom fighters and politicians. Learn their stories, listen to contemporary voices advocating for the work that’s still left to be done, and celebrate Black excellence and culture through food, fashion, music, art, and more.
Discover a world of creativity and tradition in this fascinating picture book that explores the history and cultural significance of the color blue. From a critically acclaimed author and an award-winning illustrator comes a vivid, gorgeous book for readers of all ages. For centuries, blue powders and dyes were some of the most sought-after materials in
Image from Gee’s Bend: Equal Justice by Essie Bendolph Pettway, Paulson Fontaine Press February is Black History Month! Continue to celebrate the stories and achievements of the Black community throughout February and the rest of the year through self-education, conversation and action. Black History Month Amplify Black Voices: Cookbooks Amplify Black Stories: Children’s Books Amplify Black
“There are infinite ways to be Black. To be Black and joyful or awestruck. To be Black and to amplify, or to agitate, or to celebrate. They are all important. They are all glorious. And nothing quite captures this truth like literature. All Ways Black is a community dedicated to Black literature – reading it,
We are looking forward to the publication of THE 1619 PROJECT: A New Origin Story, created by Nikole Hannah-Jones and The New York Times Magazine, and The 1619 Project’s BORN ON THE WATER by Nikole Hannah-Jones and Renée Watson, illustrated by Nikkolas Smith. The 1619 Project, which was launched in August 2019, has been one of the most