In The Varieties of Atheism: Connecting Religion and Its Critics, an eclectic group of scholars working in religious studies offer thoughtful essays to revive dialogue
As we enter the relaunch of the Phoenix Poets series, we’re introducing the new editors and poets through a series of short interviews. Here, we
Hypothyroidism affects approximately five out of a hundred Americans, and hundreds of millions worldwide. It occurs when the thyroid gland malfunctions or after thyroid surgery,
In their new book, States of Plagues: Reading Albert Camus in a Pandemic, Alice Kaplan and Laura Marris examine Camus’s novel as a palimpsest of pandemic life,
In her new book, Atmospheres of Projection: Environmentality in Art and Screen Media, Giuliana Bruno brings together cultural history, visual studies, and media archaeology to
In Lydia Maria Child: A Radical American Life professor Lydia Moland offers a compelling and personal biography of one of nineteenth-century America’s most courageous abolitionists.
Nurses represent the largest segment of the US health care workforce and spend significantly more time with patients than any other member of the health
At Chicago, our publishing technology team works with the University’s Center for Digital Accessibility to continuously improve the accessibility of our Journals website and our
This month, we’re highlighting a new book by Peter Probst that dives into the invention and development of African art as an art historical category.
In Democratize Work: The Case for Reorganizing the Economy sociologists Isabelle Ferreras, Julie Battilana, and Dominique Méda interrogate how capitalism has dwarfed democracy, leading to