New Books from the U of U Press
Richard H. Frost
Explores the social, cultural, and economic consequences of the railroad for the Pueblo Indian
Edited by Laura L. Scheiber and María Nieves Zedeño
How humans transformed mountains and other elevated areas through time into culturally rich places
Gordon Shepherd and Gary Shepherd
The evolution of LDS doctrinal emphases explored through content analysis of General Conference rhetoric
Browse by Subject
- American Indian
- Autobiography and Memoir
- Folklore Studies
- Guidebooks and Outdoors
- Literary Criticism
- Middle East Studies
- Mormon Studies
- Natural Sciences
- Nature and Environment
- Religious Studies
- Tanner Lectures
- Western History
Upcoming Library Events
Ongoing through Friday, June 3, 2016
Friday, June 10 – Saturday, June 11, 2016
Tuesday, June 14 – Tuesday, August 2, 2016
Friday, June 24 – Saturday, June 25, 2016
News & Updates
Browse through our new Archaeology Catalog!
Society of American Archaeology
Orlando, Florida, April 6-10, 2016
2015 was a winning year for University of Utah Press publications:
Congratulations to our award-winning authors!
- Michael Homer's
Joseph's Temples: The Dynamic Relationship between Freemasonry and Mormonism
and Armando Solórzano
We Remember, We Celebrate, We Believe/Recuerdo, Celebración y Esperanza: Latinos in Utah
were both recipients of the Meritorious Book Award from the Utah Division of State History.
The Evans Biography Award was presented to Lily Havey for Gasa Gasa Girl Goes to Camp: A Nisei Youth behind a World War II Fence . The book was also selected as one of AAUP's Best of the Best from University Presses.
- Julie Neuffer won the Mormon History Association's Best Biography Award 2015 for
Helen Andelin and the Fascinating Womanhood Movement
- Jeff Metcalf, author of
Requiem for the Living
, received the Mayor’s Award in Literary Arts at the Utah Arts Festival in 2015.
- Gary and Rose Neeleman's
Tracks in the Amazon
won First Place in the International Latino 2015 Book Awards for Best Book in Nonfiction, Originally in Portuguese.