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Spring 2021

37 East 7th Street, New York, NY (PAPress offices 1983-2017)

Celebrating our 40th Anniversary!

We are celebrating our fortieth anniversary in 2021—a big accomplishment for a small, independent press! Founding publisher Kevin Lippert, who started the press while an architecture student at Princeton University before setting up shop in an East Village row house, described our mission this way: “We want to make the world a better place by making people more interested in what’s around them.” Across four decades, we’ve done just that: publishing the work of unconventional thinkers, authors, and makers; broadening our categories to include all manner of visual culture, design, craft, gardening, and other topics that offer unexpected perspectives on everyday life; and launching both Paper + Goods, our content-driven stationery line, and a children’s program admired for its visual storytelling. Our list, now some 1,500 titles strong, is wide-ranging, but the throughline remains unchanged: beautifully designed books that dig deep into the world around us. Among them are the Classic Reprint series, The ABC’s of Triangle, Square, Circle: The Bauhaus and Design Theory, Rural Studio: Samuel Mockbee and an Architecture of Decency, Thinking with Type, Tom Kundig: Houses (reissued in paperback this spring!), The Guerilla Art Kit, Visual Complexity: Mapping Patterns of Information, Cartographies of Time, America’s Other Audubon, W.E.B. Du Bois’s Data Portraits:Visualizing Black America, The Architecture of Trees, The Little Gardener, Cultivated: The Elements of Floral Style, and This Is What Democracy Looked Like: A Visual History of the Printed Ballot. As we continue to seek words and images that make the world a better place, we do so with a commitment to collaborating with authors, designers, illustrators, and editors of color and publishing topics of relevance to BIPOC communities. It’s a commitment both immediate and long-term— exemplified by Extra Bold: A Feminist, Inclusive, Anti-racist, Nonbinary Field Guide for Graphic Designers and Black, Brown + Latinx Design Educators: Conversations on Design and Race on our Spring 2021 list and Dressing the Resistance and Audre Lorde Notecards in the fall. With the need for information and inspiration exponentially heightened, it is an extraordinary—and exciting—time to be in publishing. We look forward to celebrating many more anniversaries and many more voices. —Abby Bussel, Editorial Director

Spring 2021

16 18 19 20 22 23 24 26 28

Forthcoming Titles 50 Things to Do at the Beach Emotional Robots Voices of Change Vicious Nonsense Extra Bold Black, Brown + Latinx Design Educators How Design Makes Us Think The Business of Design Icebergs, Zombies, and the Ultra Thin The Healing Garden Visualizing Nature The Humane Home Good Energy No Compromise Tom Kundig: Houses

30 31

Moleskine Books Louise Fili Milton Glaser

4 6 8 10 12 14

34 37 37 38 40 42 44 46

Children’s Books Chickenology Armor & Animals What Can Colors Do? The Book of Tiny Creatures Orange Is an Apricot, Green Is a Tree Frog Full Moon True Colors Where the World Ends

48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55

Paper + Goods Julia Child Notecards Bread Baker’s Notebook Classic Paperbacks 1000 Piece Puzzle Classic Paperbacks Notebook Grids & Guides Orange Get Off Your Apps Notebook Connected Notecards Woodland Journal

58 64 71 72 81 82

Selected Backlist Children’s Selected Backlist Paper + Goods Selected Backlist Moleskine Selected Backlist Bestsellers & Great Gifts Index Ordering Information

Forthcoming Titles

50 fun beach activites from a professional surfer

50 Things to Do at the Beach Explore More series Easkey Britton

Illustrations by Maria Nilsson V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — May 2021 5.31 x 7.28 in / 13.5 x 18.5 cm 144 pp 200 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-995-0 $17.95 Ri g h ts: No rt h A me r ic a 51795 9 781616 899950

50 Things to Do at the Beach transforms a day in the sand and sun into a meaningful and inspiring return to nature. Environmental scientist and professional surfer Easkey Britton teaches us how to peek into the mysterious deep, harness the calming nature of the sea, and engage in fun play, like wave running and swimming. The latest addition to our Explore More series, 50 Things to Do at the Beach shows us how to enjoy the many health benefits of time spent by the sea and give back to the waters that sustain us. Kid-friendly activities make this a must-have for families enjoying time together by the sea, ocean, or lake. Vacationers and seadwellers alike will find new and unexpected ways to enjoy the water. Each section is beautifully illustrated to explain the activities and bring the message to life. Surf ’s up! Easkey Britton is a marine social scientist, big-wave surfer, and five-time Irish National Surfing Champion based in Donegal, Ireland. Through her deep love and passion for surfing and the sea, she explores the relationship between people and nature, especially water environments. Maria Nilsson is a freelance illustrator based in London. She is the illustrator of 50 Things to Do with a Penknife, 40 Knots and How to Tie Them, 50 Things to See in the Sky, and 50 Things to Do in the Wild.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Sound mapping is a great way to slow down and create greater awareness of our surroundings in just 5 to 10 minutes. It is especially effective when the surf is up and lovely to do with friends, family or children.

How to sound map 1. Go to the beach and find your special sit spot, a safe space where you will not be disturbed. 2. Get comfortable, you may even want to lie down, and close your eyes (this heightens your other senses, especially your hearing). 3. To heighten your sense of hearing even more, you may want to try cupping your hands behind your ears. 4. Listen for sounds that are nearby and far away, for high-pitched and low-pitched sounds…


5. Notice what is making different sounds – seabirds, wind, waves, other people…

Sound Mapping



47 2-minute Beach Clean There are some incredible campaigns happening globally and phenomenal communities that you can be a part of. One of my favourite movements is the #2minutebeachclean. It originated in the UK in 2013 after a series of brutal North Atlantic storms left beaches all over the UK littered with marine plastics. Using Twitter and Instagram to try to inspire others, Martin Dorey came up with the idea of doing just 2 minutes at a time – during each beach visit – and began using the hashtag. Since then many thousands of hashtagged posts have appeared on Instagram and Twitter from every continent. Bring gloves and a bag to carry the rubbish you collect. Take care to avoid handling any dangerous or sharp objects and dispose of the rubbish responsibly.

Plastics have a devastating impact on the ocean. Plastics don’t biodegrade like organic material. Instead, they break down into smaller and smaller pieces called ‘microplastics’ that accumulate toxins and end up in the food chain and even our drinking water. Plastic waste is harmful to marine species, entangling them (e.g. in discarded fishing nets and ropes). It can also be mistaken for food by marine animals and birds, eventually killing them. It’s easy to feel overwhelmed with some of the challenges our planet is facing, but there are actions you can take. As Linzi Hawkin, co-founder of Protect Blue reminds me:

This is a great exercise to do with friends and family. Why not use it as an opportunity to start a conversation about the items you find – do you use them or could you do without them? Imagine the journey of that item. Where did it come from? What did it see while making its way across the ocean?

‘“What difference will one plastic bottle make?” said 7 billion people.’ 134

Also Available in the Explore More series... see page 79

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


The emotional challenges of robot life

Emotional Robots A Question of Existence Alex Zohar, Greg Fass, and Jake Richardson

Illustrations by Alex Zohar V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — May 2021 9 x 6.75 in / 22.7 x 17.1 cm 80 pp 41 color illustrations Paperback 978-1-64896-039-0 $16.95 / £12.99 Ri g h ts: world 51695 9 781648 960390


Blending pop culture iconography with the existential threat of technological creations turning on their creators, Emotional Robots is a compulsively readable graphic novella set in an all-too presciently depicted world in which advanced robots successfully compete with humans—in sports, music, and art—in pursuit of emotional intelligence. Displaced by the robots’ technological triumph, humans abandon Earth in search of a new planet to call home. But what happens to the robots when newer, faster, smarter, better robots replace them? What happens when civil unrest grows between robot generations? An astute take on the human condition and the illusory promises of technology, Emotional Robots is a captivating fable for the modern age. With keen wit and dark humor, it artfully tackles universal themes urgently relevant to our time, asking readers the question faced by each new generation of humans (and robots): Is history condemned to repeat itself?

Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

In the beginning, the humans made the robots. The humans made the robots in their own image. And, it was good. The humans and the robots worked and lived in perfect harmony.


Soon enough, there was nothing left for the humans to do. Bored and restless, the humans packed up their things and left for a new world.


Some robots adapted to this new world, but they struggled everyday just to survive.


Alex Zohar is an artist, illustrator, and writer who lives and works in Los Angeles. Professionally, he’s worked in the tech world for several start-ups and digital advertising agencies. His work has been shown in gallery exhibitions, public art projects, brand collaborations, and print publications.

Greg Fass built a name for himself as a brand marketer and strategist for direct-to-consumer e-commerce brands. Although he still works as a brand marketer by day, he conceived of this dark comedy via a daydream about a future world where robots develop human problems to cope with progress.

Over-educated and underemployed, Jake Richardson started his writing career drafting contracts as a corporate lawyer but has since escaped his legal overlords and lived to tell the tale...via an illustrated graphic novella. He continues to fight the good fight against the evil BotCorp.

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Powerful quotes from activists around the world

Voices of Change Inspiring Words from Activists Around the Globe Edited by Kristen Hewitt V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — January 2021 5.5 x 7 in / 14 x 17.8 cm 144 pp 22 color Paperback 978-1-61689-996-7 $16.95 / £12.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51695 9 781616 899967

Voices of Change brings together the transformative and empowering words of two centuries of activists in one bold and powerful quote book. Harriet Tubman’s demand for her right to liberty or death stands beside Elie Wiesel’s call to combat persecution wherever it stands. Collected in one place, these stirring proclamations remind readers of the connections between movements across time and place for a more just world. Contemporary activists like Colin Kaepernick, Angela Y. Davis, Ijeoma Oluo, and Greta Thunberg echo the words of celebrated reformers from the past, including Susan B. Anthony, César Chávez, W. E. B. Du Bois, and Mother Jones. Capsule biographies provide context for each quote, while moving portraits and protest photos from around the world remind readers that much of the work of activism happens on the ground and in the streets. Voices of Change will inspire generations of activists and justice-minded readers to keep fighting for what they believe in. Kristen Hewitt is an editor at Princeton Architectural Press. She holds an MFA in creative writing from Warren Wilson College and lives in Western Massachusetts. Previously, she was a staff editor at Orion, a national nonprofit environmental magazine.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Those who profess to favor freedom, and yet depreciate agitation, are men who want crops without plowing up the ground.

Partial proceeds from the sale of this book will benefit Kite’s Nest, a nonprofit organization based in Hudson, New York, that supports youth-led movements for equity and justice.

Frederick Douglass Frederick Douglass (c. 1818–1895), author of Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave and other writings, was born into slavery in or around 1818. He became a prominent activist, social reformer, and leader in the abolitionist movement, which sought to end slavery, before and during the Civil War.

George Floyd protest against police brutality, Dallas, Texas, 2020



I think it only makes sense to seek out and identify structures of authority, hierarchy, and domination in every aspect of life, and to challenge them; unless a justification for them can be given, they are illegitimate, and should be dismantled, to increase the scope of human freedom. Noam Chomsky

Terry Tempest Williams

Noam Chomsky (1928–) is a professor, cognitive scientist, philosopher, social critic, and political activist best known for his contributions to the field of linguistics. He is the author of numerous books, including Global Discontents: Conversations on the Rising Threats to Democracy and Optimism Over Despair: On Capitalism, Empire, and Social Change.

Terry Tempest Williams (1955–) is a writer, activist, and environmentalist. The recipient of numerous awards including a John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship in creative nonfiction, she is the author of many books, most recently The Hour of Land: A Personal Topography of America’s National Parks and Erosion: Essays of Undoing.




MUST RY. OUR WAR C Susan B. Anthony

Civil rights march, Selma, Alabama, 1965

Susan B. Anthony (1820–1906) was a lifelong activist, reformer, and publisher, best known for leading the charge on women’s suffrage in the United States, a struggle that culminated in the passage of the 19th Amendment in 1920. Anthony was an anti-slavery activist from a young age, and became active in the temperance movement.


www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Literary takedowns from beloved writers

Vicious Nonsense Quips, Snubs & Jabs by Literary Friends & Foes Edited by Kristen Hewitt V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — March 2021 5 x 7 in / 12.7 x 17.8 cm 144 pp Hardcover 978-1-61689-990-5 $16.95 / £12.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51695 9 781616 899905

The pen is truly mightier than the sword in this collection of more than a hundred digs, jabs, and outright put-downs from the world’s most respected writers, about—each other! Vicious Nonsense reveals the acerbic side of beloved authors who became brutal critics when writing about their fellow wordsmiths. James Baldwin writes on Langston Hughes, “Every time I read Langston Hughes I am amazed all over again by his genuine gifts—and depressed that he has done so little with them...” Dorothy Parker spares no love for Gertrude Stein: “To quote the only line of Gertrude Stein’s which I have ever been able to understand, ‘It is wonderful how I am not interested.’” Curated from letters, essays, and reviews, this sometimes stinging, sometimes good-natured, and always delightful collection will ignite the armchair critic in us all. Kristen Hewitt is an editor at Princeton Architectural Press. She holds an MFA in poetry from Warren Wilson College and lives in Western Massachusetts. Previously, she was a staff editor at Orion, a national nonprofit environmental magazine.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

As for Beckett, his way of emphasizing the dark side of life is very beautiful. However, he’s convinced that life is dark and only that. I too am convinced that life is dark, and at the same time I love life. But that conviction seems to have spoiled everything for him. When that’s all you can say, there aren’t fifty ways of saying it, and I’ve found that many of his works are merely repetitions of what he said earlier.

Balzac describes everything, everything. It’s exhaustive. It’s an inventory. His books are indigestible. There’s no place for the reader.

Simone de Beauvoir


Samuel Beckett’s Endgame

Marguerite Duras


Honoré de Balzac

from an interview in the Paris Review, 1965



If The Handmaid’s Tale doesn’t scare one, doesn’t wake one up, it must be because it has no satiric bite. ...It seems harsh to say again of a poet’s novel—so hard to put down, in part so striking— that it lacks imagination, but that, I fear, is the problem.

As I read, I began to find the thing genuinely frightening. By the time the train ride was over, I felt I was reading something truly sick and dark—and in case you don’t know, I’m supposedly sick and dark.

Mary McCarthy


Margaret Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale

Mary Gaitskill


Gillian Flynn’s Gone Girl

from the New York Times, 1986

from Bookforum, 2013



www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


The design career handbook for everyone

Extra Bold A Feminist, Inclusive, Anti-racist, Nonbinary Field Guide for Graphic Designers Ellen Lupton, Farah Kafei, Jennifer Tobias,   Josh A. Halstead, Kaleena Sales, Leslie Xia, Valentina Vergara de s ign — May 2021 6 x 9 in / 15.2 x 22.9 cm 224 pp / 180+ color & b+w Paperback with flaps 978-1-61689-918-9 $29.95 / £25.00 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52995 9 781616 899189


Extra Bold is the inclusive, practical, and informative career handbook for designers that we’ve all been waiting for. Written collaboratively by a diverse team of authors, the book opens with critical essays that rethink design principles and practices through theories of feminism, racism, inclusion, and nonbinary thinking. Extra Bold features interviews, essays, typefaces, and projects from dozens of contributors with a variety of racial and ethnic backgrounds, abilities, gender identities, and positions of economic and social privilege. The book adds new voices to the dominant design canon. Part textbook and part comic book, zine, manifesto, survival guide, and self-help manual, Extra Bold is filled with stories and ideas that don’t show up in other career books or design overviews. Both pragmatic and inquisitive, the book explores power structures and how to navigate them. Interviews showcase people at different stages of their careers, and biographical sketches explore individuals marginalized by sexism, racism, and ableism. Jennifer Tobias’s original, handcrafted illustrations bring warmth, happiness, humor, and narrative depth. Extra Bold is the design career manual for everyone.

Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com


Ellen Lupton is curator of contemporary design at the Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum in New York City and director of the Graphic Design MFA program at the Maryland Institute College of Art in Baltimore. An author of numerous books and articles on design, she is a public-minded critic, frequent lecturer, and AIGA Gold Medalist.


international students Return to Immigration checkpoint for new visa accidents of birth People are born with money, status, and abilities that afford advantages.

in h w eri ea te lth d

Acqu educ atio ire high know n ledg er atta econom e for inm ent ic

load of crap

ageism Out to pasture

er nd id ge flu

sandwich generation Caring for children and elders

social support Mentors, friends, chosen family

upward mobility emotional labor Supportive behaviors (unpaid) typically expected of women

bathroom wars Who gets to go where?

wage gaps Lower wages associated with gender or racial identity

frayed safety Net

crushing debt

Farah Kafei is a designer and art director who has led initiatives addressing gender disparity in design education and fostered communities pushing for a more inclusive industry. She’s had the pleasure of working for the Metropolitan Museum of Art and studios such as Sagmeister & Walsh and Doubleday & Cartwright. Jennifer Tobias is a scholar and illustrator. She holds a PhD in art history from the City University of New York, an MLS from Rutgers University, and a BFA from Cooper Union. She served as a librarian at the Museum of Modern Art and Parsons School of Design.



invisible disability

ableism Discrimination that favors people without disabilities

racial profiling Police targeting a person based on race, ethnicity, religion, or national origin

levers of power mythical norm is busy constructing social identity.

school to prison pipeline Underfunded schools feed the prison industry ILLUSTRATION BY JENNIFER TOBIAS LETTERING BY AKSHITA CHANDRA


queer year of love letters




A Queer Year of Love Letters is a series of fonts that remembers the lives and work of countercultural queers of the past several decades. The series aims to make the act of remembering these overlooked and delegitimized histories accessible to other people, as easy as typing. Better yet: it aims to make the act of typing an act of remembering. That these fonts might be considered typefaces is incidental. They are an attempt to improvise a clandestine lineage, an aspatial and atemporal kind of queer kinship, through the act of writing.

Josh A. Halstead is a design educator and disability studies scholar. A recognized contributor to disability design discourse, he seeks to unsettle power/knowledge in theory and praxis by centering marginalized perspectives. ERNESTINE ECKSTEIN (1941–1992) was ahead of her time. She was the lone Black lesbian at an early gay rights protest in front of the White House in 1965. Eckstein called for a progressive activism that included equality for trans people, anticipating the umbrella of LGBTQ+ solidarity. The letterforms in this font are based on those Eckstein wrote on her picket sign at that iconic protest: “DENIAL OF EQUALITY OF OPPORTUNITY IS IMMORAL.”

Kaleena Sales is a design professor at Tennessee State University, an HBCU (Historically Black College and University) in Nashville. Her research centers on the intersection of Black culture and aesthetics and investigates the ways in which identities and experiences impact design solutions.

SOURCE Queer Year of Love Letters, 2018-2020, Women’s Car Repair Collective and Ernestine Eckstein commissioned by Library Stack, 2020, >librarystack.org/queer-year-of-loveletters/.


ROBERT FORD (1962–1993) published THING from 1989 through 1993. The Chicago-based publication foregrounded queer Black and Brown DJs, drag queens, artists, poets, and filmmakers. THING proudly proclaimed on its masthead “She Knows Who She Is.” In 1994, Ford died from complications related to AIDS. This font was commissioned by Earth Angel, a Milwaukee club night, in June, 2018.

G.B. JONES (b. 1965) is an artist, filmmaker, and musician. In the early 80s Jones co-founded the post-punk proto-riot grrrl band Fifth Column and in 1985 launched the queer punk zine J.D.s with Bruce LaBruce. Jones’ “no-budget” films often depict badmannered girl gangs, homo hustlers, and anarchist mischief-makers. This font is based on the title sequence of her 2008 film The Lollipop Generation.

MARTIN WONG (1946–1999) painted the world in bricks, sweat, and sign language. A gay ChineseAmerican painter in New York, Wong created tributes to the gritty ecstasy of city life, the homoerotics of prison and firemen, and queer Black and Brown love. This font is based on the stylized sign language system Wong employed in his artworks.

WOMEN’S CAR REPAIR COLLECTIVE was one of several initiatives organized by the Lesbian Alliance of St. Louis, Missouri, in the early 1970s. This “service by and for women” offered repairs of foreign and American cars, workshops, and rentals of garage space, books, and tools. This font is based on lettering from a flyer advertising the collective.

mapping history




Every history has a point of view. Alfred Barr was the founding curator

Leslie Xia is a queer Chinese American art director. They studied graphic design at the Maryland Institute College of Art and have worked for companies like the Foundry at Meredith, Men’s Health, VICE News, and Fast Company. Their personal work focuses on race, gender identity, and social justice. Valentina Vergara is a multidisciplinary designer and illustrator who uses design as a catalyst for change. Her projects and collaborations address gender disparity in graphic design education and explore ways of dismantling oppressive design thinking and advocating for and uplifting marginalized perspectives.

of the Museum of Modern Art. In 1936, he created a timeline leading from Cezanne and Impressionism to his own era. Art created outside the Western world is segregated from the flow of history. Barr’s diagram describes a complex narrative with overlapping influences. He drastically simplified this story at the very end, however, where his timeline leads to just two outcomes: “non-geometrical abstract art” and “geometrical abstract art.” (In fact, modern art led to many other modes of expression.) Barr’s diagram has inspired many re-do’s, including the work at left by artist Hank Willis Thomas, which tracks the history of the Congo, an African nation that achieved independence in 1960. Writing history and passing it on to others is a form of power. History validates the people it depicts. Design history—a relatively new discipline—is largely written by working designers with a passion for research and storytelling. New, more inclusive histories are being created by people who are practicing and redefining as design from the perspective of varied backgrounds, identities, and abilities.

HANK WILLIS THOMAS Colonialism and Abstract Art, 2019. Courtesy maruani mercier gallery © Hank Willis Thomas Studio

ALFRED BARR This diagram appears on the jacket of the exhibition catalogue Cubism and Abstract Art (New York: The Museum of Modern Art, 1936). Reprint edition, Arno Press for The Museum of Modern Art, 1966. © The Museum of Modern Art/Licensed by SCALA / Art Resource, NY

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Impactful interviews with design educators of color

Black, Brown + Latinx Design Educators Conversations on Design and Race Kelly Walters de s ign — March 2021 6 x 9 in / 15.2 x 22.9 cm 176 pp 54 color Paperback 978-1-61689-997-4 $24.95 / £18.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52495 9 781616 899974


In Black, Brown + Latinx Design Educators, Kelly Walters collects twelve deeply personal interviews with graphic design educators of color who teach at colleges and universities across the United States and Canada. The book centers the unique narratives of Black, Brown, and Latinx design educators, from their childhood experiences to their navigation of undergraduate and graduate studies and their career paths in academia and practice. The interviewees represent a cross-section of ethnic and multiracial backgrounds—African American, Jamaican, Indian, Pakistani, Puerto Rican, Dominican, Mexican, and Brazilian. Their impactful stories offer invaluable perspectives for students and emerging designers of color, creating an entry point to address the complexities of race in design and bring to light the challenges of teaching graphic design at different types of public and private institutions. Interwoven throughout the book are images that maintain cultural significance, from family heirlooms to design works that highlight aspects of their cultural identities. Readers will gain insight into the multitude of experiences of Black, Brown, and Latinx design educators who teach and work in the field today.

Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

DRAFT 06/09/20

DRAFT 06/09/20


is an African-American designer and Assistant Professor of Graphic Design at Austin Peay State University in Clarksville, TN. As Principal of Rhealistic Design, a small design consultancy that specializes in branding and collateral for special events for non-profit entities and partners with small minority marketing agencies to help build their portfolios. Before joining the faculty at Austin Peay State University, David taught at Middle Tennessee State University.

68 / 69


Typographic layout for the 2019 Senior Show at Austin Peay State University. Design by David Jon Walker.

Almanaqué is a collaborative research project about Puerto Rican design and culture, with a particular focus on developments in education and the arts during the mid-20th century. The journal was written, edited, designed, and published by Jason Alejandro and Laura Rossi García as part of their graduate studies at Vermont College of Fine Arts. It was printed and distributed in an edition of 60 copies.

David Jon Walker, Austin Peay State University

Jason Alejandro, College of New Jersey

DRAFT 06/09/20

DRAFT 06/09/20

DRAFT 06/09/20

aching at an art school to race or race negatives you see of

really understand how ggest difference that I culum changes and y like mine, it takes a lum changes or to offer s. At an art school, you here’s a process, but it h more quickly, allowing he industry as they’re lot slower at public and ools. I think that can he students. The other that are offered within a rt schools might offer gn sequence, that’s all of s at a state school.

It is a peculiar sensation, this double-consciousness, this sense of always looking at one’s self through the eyes of others, ….One

s felt like I’m primarily a in the industry, you can re working at an agency or ggling to get those larger projects that I’m working eelance projects where I’m g, whereas when I was or a full campaign or a e interesting things pop up s. They stumble across me n you help with this n Nashville Zoo at Grassem do something, and it nt of mine. Things like that ated with education and e difference between ow, versus having the

ever feels his two-ness,—an American,

98 / 99

138 / 139

ms of working as a ing an educator.

a Negro; two souls, two thoughts, two unreconciled strivings…. – W. E . B . D U B O I S Excerpt from the Souls of Black Folk

“Untitled” Illustration of Woman. In my illustration work, I’m primarily interested in showcasing the beauty and complexities of black culture. I often draw dark skin men and women in a silent fight against colorism and in an attempt to broaden representation. Illustration by Kaleena Sales.

TaxiFabric, KeepDistance. Interiors of a taxi in Mumbai that promotes road safety while trying to inculcate a better driving culture in the city.

Shantanu Suman, Ball State University

Kaleena Sales, Tennessee State University

NIDA ABDULLAH is an Assistant Professor in the Department of

Undergraduate Communications at Pratt Institute. Prior to her appointment at Pratt, she was an Assistant Professor at Michigan State University and Lecturer of Graphic Design at Georgia State University. Her research interests focus on the conditions and circumstance for designing, as well as deconstructing and disrupting inherited and hegemonic modes of production.

Kelly Walters is an artist, designer, researcher, and founder of the multidisciplinary design studio Bright Polka Dot. Her ongoing design research interrogates the complexities of identity formation, systems of value, and the shared vernacular in and around Black visual culture. Walters is an assistant professor and associate director of the BFA Communication Design Program in the Parsons School of Design at The New School in New York.


A collaborative composition built using only Google Sheets. This on-going project questions the assumptions and value systems we inherit when using certain tools and software for designing: how might form be challenged?; how might ownership or non-ownership of form be challenged? (With Anna Buckner, 2018)

Nida Abdullah, Pratt Institute

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Sean Adams explains the psychology of design

How Design Makes Us Think And Feel and Do Things Sean Adams De s ign — February 2021 7.5 x 9.65 in / 24.6 x 19 cm 256 pp 250+ color Hardcover 978-1-61689-972-1 $60.00 56000 9 781616 899721

Paperback with flaps 978-1-61689-977-6 $35.00 Ri g h ts: No rt h A me r ic a 53500 9 781616 899776

From posters to cars, design is everywhere. While we often discuss the aesthetics of design, we don’t always dig deeper to unearth the ways design can overtly, and covertly, convince us of a certain way of thinking. How Design Makes Us Think collects hundreds of examples across graphic design, product design, industrial design, and architecture to illustrate how design can inspire, provoke, amuse, anger, or reassure us. Graphic designer Sean Adams walks us through the power of design to attract attention and convey meaning. The book delves into the sociological, psychological, and historical reasons for our responses to design, offering practitioners and clients alike a new appreciation of their responsibility to create design with the best intentions. How Design Makes Us Think is an essential read for designers, advertisers, marketing professionals, and anyone who wants to understand how the design around us makes us think, feel, and do things. Sean Adams is the chair of graduate and undergraduate graphic design at ArtCenter College of Design in Pasadena, California. An AIGA Medalist and former AIGA National President, he is coauthor of Graphic Design Rules and the author of The Designer’s Dictionary of Type and The Designer’s Dictionary of Color.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


10 th Anniversary Edition

The Business of Design Balancing Creativity and Profitability Keith Granet Foreword by Holly Hunt De s ign — June 2021 8 x 10 in / 20.3 x 25.4 cm 224 pp 48 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-998-1 $40.00 / £30.00 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 54000 9 781616 899981

The Business of Design debunks the myth that business sense and creative talent are mutually exclusive, showing design professionals that they can pursue their passion and turn a profit. For nearly thirty years, consultant Keith Granet has helped designers create successful businesses, from branding to billing and everything in between. Unlike other business books, The Business of Design is written and illustrated to speak to a visually thinking audience. The book covers all aspects of running a successful design business, including human resources, client management, product development, marketing, and licensing. This timely update on the tenth anniversary of the first edition includes new content on social media, working from home, and understanding and working with different generations, essential tools in today’s ultracompetitive marketplace. Keith Granet, a leading expert on the business of design, is the founder of Granet and Associates, a management consulting and licensing agency; Studio Designer, a digital platform for the interior design industry; and the Leaders of Design Council, an organization of design professionals focused on community and mentorship. Granet lives with his husband and their two sons in Los Angeles.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

A chilling look at architecture and capitalism

Icebergs, Zombies, and the Ultra Thin Architecture and Capitalism in the Twenty-First Century Matthew Soules ARC H I TEC TURE — May 2021 6 x 9 in / 15.2 x 22.9 cm 240 pp 85 b+w Hardcover 978-1-61689-946-2 $26.95 / £19.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52695 9 781616 899462

The global financial crisis of 2008 revealed the damage done by unchecked housing speculation, yet in the ensuing years, the use of architecture as an investment tool has only accelerated, heightening inequality and contributing to worldwide financial instability. We rarely consider architecture to be an important factor in contemporary economic and political debates, yet unoccupied ultra-thin “pencil towers” develop in our cities, functioning as wealth storage for the superrich, and cavernous “iceberg” homes burrow many stories below street level. Meanwhile, communities around the globe are blighted by zombie and ghost urbanism, marked by unoccupied neighborhoods and abandoned housing developments. In Icebergs, Zombies, and the Ultra Thin, Matthew Soules issues an indictment of how finance capitalism changes not only architectural forms, but the very nature of our cities and societies. From Ireland’s devastated housing estates, to the chic luxury apartments of architect Rafael Viñoly’s 432 Park Avenue, Soules demonstrates how investment imperatives shape what and how we build. Photos and drawings of architectural phenomena that have changed the way we live make the urgency of these issues even more apparent. Matthew Soules is an associate professor of architecture at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, Canada.

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


A complete guide to growing and using healing herbs

The Healing Garden Herbs for Health and Wellness Deb Soule Photographs by Molly Haley V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — March 2021 7.5 x 9 in / 19 x 28.97 cm 224 pp 200 color Paperback with flaps 978-1-61689-926-4 $25.95 / £19.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52750 9 781616 899264

In The Healing Garden, Deb Soule, founder of Avena Botanicals, offers an inspiring guide to herb gardening and crafting herbal remedies that promote wellness of spirit and body. Soule combines her passion for plants, gardens, and healing with her extensive experience working with medicinal herbs, flowers, roots, and berries. Her practical advice addresses each aspect of fostering a garden filled with helpful, healing plants: biodynamic gardening practices; gathering plants and setting up a drying room; and creating herbal teas, decoctions, tinctures, syrups, tonics, vinegars, essences, and more. A chapter outlining eighteen medicinal herbs provides detailed information on their cultivation and healing properties. Molly Haley’s colorful photography showcases Avena Botanicals’ lush herb gardens in all seasons. The Healing Garden is grounded in respect for the interconnectedness of all living beings and is an eloquent plea for spiritual awareness and the wholeness of individuals, communities, and our planet. Deb Soule is an herbalist, biodynamic gardener, teacher, and writer living in rural Maine. She founded Avena Botanicals Herbal Apothecary in 1985. Molly Haley is a Maine-based freelance photographer, specializing in portraiture and documentary photography.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Part III:



Part II: Drying Herbs

Consider using an energy-efficient dehumidifier if you are drying in a smaller, enclosed room. We keep a dehumidifier running whenever herbs are drying and empty its water-collecting tray every morning and evening into a bucket just outside. (This water can be used for watering potted plants or garden plants, trees, and shrubs.) A dehumidifier is important for smaller-scale herbalists and gardeners because we often bring fresh plants into the same drying room multiple times throughout the week, which introduces more moisture, which can negatively affect the herbs already drying in the room. Research dehumidifiers to find the size suited for your drying space. If you are drying in a shed or hoop house, ventilation fans are another method of pulling moisture out of the air and lowering the temperature. Refer to Jeff Carpenter and Melanie Carpenter’s The Organic Medicinal Herb Farmer for details on this system.

Drying Screens and Racks Drying Screens Screens made from fiberglass or nylon mesh (available in most hardware stores) work well for drying herbs. Wash the mesh before use by unrolling it outdoors on a clean, grassy area, spraying it with a hose, and letting it dry in the sun. Then cut and staple the mesh onto wooden frames. If you live in an urban area, you might wash and drip-dry your screens indoors, in a shower or sink. Each spring, in preparation for the growing season, vacuum your screens or sweep them with a designated brush that you use only for cleaning herb screens. Label your brush and hang it near your screens. The size of your frames and racks will depend on the size of your space. Be sure when designing your drying rack that you leave plenty

Freshly harvested lemon verbena laid out on a drying screen


Drying: Leaves and flowers, laid on a screen, dry within two to three days. Once they are dry, I store them whole in airtight glass containers. The berries are fleshy and take much longer to dry. I lay a single layer on screens for a minimum of two weeks. Their dryness can be tested by nibbling on several berries and by cutting them with the Felco 310 clippers. When they are hard to cut and not flexible or moist in any way, they are dry. I keep the red berries in brown paper bags for a few weeks to ensure they are totally dry and then store them in glass jars for wintertime teas.


Harvesting hawthorn berries into a carton I tie around my neck RIGHT

Harvesting hawthorn berries with Felco 310 clippers

Flavor of flowers: sweet, slightly bitter Flavor of berries: sour Temperament: slightly warm Preparations: fresh or dried flower and leaf tea; fresh or dried berry tea; fresh leaf and flower tincture; fresh or dried berry tincture, oxymel, or syrup; dried berry powder; flower essence



Freshly harvested hawthorn berries

Hawthorn tincture made from fresh berries ground in alcohol and spring water


Preparing for the autumn hawthorn berry harvest

Safety considerations: Seek professional support if you are taking pharmaceutical cardiac medications and wish to use hawthorn.



Hawthorn berries on a drying rack

Part II: Drying Herbs


so of drying, these layers will shrink. The woody and fibrous tissue of roots requires a longer time to dry than leaves and flowers do.

Drying in Baskets Fresh herbs like lemon balm, hawthorn flowers and leaves, nettle leaves, and roses dry well when loosely laid into baskets made from natural materials. The weave of the basket allows for airflow. A thin cotton cloth over the basket prevents dust from settling on the herbs. Place the basket in a warm location out of the direct sun, and check it daily.

Hanging Herbs


Yarrow hanging to dry BOTTOM

Gardeners lay out freshly harvested calendula flowers on a drying screen


Herbs with sturdy stems such as mugwort, yarrow, lavender, sage, and other mints can be tied into bunches using rubber bands and hung from horizontal strings, wires, or wooden beams. Be mindful not to tie them too tightly or in too big a bunch, as this will prevent the center of the bunch from drying. Once the herbs have dried, strip the leaves and flowers from the stems and store them in a glass jar. Compost or make and peonies are favorites. I place the fresh herbs in a stainless pot, footbath teas from the stems. Hanging bunches of herbs adds beauty to cover with cool water, and slowly heat until the water is steaming a living space, but they will collect dust and lose their medicinal propand fragrant. I then pour the herbs and water into my foot basin erties if left hanging for more than a few weeks. and submerge my feet once the water is a comfortable temperature, breathing in the relaxing, healing aroma of the flowers and herbs. Drying Times One or two drops of pure essential oils such as lavender, roseDrying times vary for different flowers, leaves, and roots. If you are mary, lemongrass, geranium, pine, sage, or ginger can be used in using a rack stacked vertically with several drying screens, lay the most a footbath, or around ten drops for a full-body bath. Rosemary recent harvest on the top screens so the newly introduced moisture essential oil in a foot or full-body bath is my favorite for softening won’t be reabsorbed by the partially dried herbs. We aim to keep the emotional edges, uplifting the spirit, and supporting a more wakeful humidity in Avena’s drying rooms below 62 percent during the first and attentive mind. When purchasing essential oils, please choose a company that sells only pure (not synthetic) essential oils made from plants that are not endangered.

Copper vessel scooping out water for a healing bath of calendula, holy basil, cosmos, and comfrey

Healing Flower Baths Rocio Alarcón, the aforementioned Ecuadorian healer and ethnobotanist, has generously taught many people the importance of regular aromatic herb and flower baths for clearing negativity, fear, anger, grief, confusion, and chaos from the body’s energy field. Please refer to Rocio to learn this practice in greater depth, as it comes from her culture, not mine (see iamoe.org); I will share what she has given me permission to write. Rocio encourages all of us to clean our energy fields regularly by pouring aromatic herbal teas over our bodies at least once a week, using fresh or dried herbs. She instructs us to ask the plants for their help, call in their spirit, and pray for healing as we gather and make the tea, then pour the healing water over ourselves either outdoors or in an indoor shower. Create quiet space afterward to absorb the plants’ healing gifts. I feel less emotionally reactive and

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Inspirational essays on the natural world

Visualizing Nature Essays on Truth, Spirit, and Philosophy Edited by Stuart Kestenbaum V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — June 2021 5 x 7 in / 12.7 x 17.8 cm 112 pp Hardcover 978-1-61689-986-8 $21.95 / £15.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52195 9 781616 899868

Visualizing Nature brings together contemporary visionaries to share deeply personal essays on nature, ecology, sustainability, climate change, philosophy, and more. Compiled by editor and poet Stuart Kestenbaum, the contributors represent a wide range of backgrounds and experiences, each honoring nature’s power to heal, inspire, guide, amaze, and strengthen. Activist Maulian Dana of the Penobscot Nation writes on the intertwining relationship of motherhood and Mother Earth. Biology professor David Haskell tells the story of the resilient bristlecone pine trees, which live to be as old as 2,100 years. Iranian scholar Alireza Taghdarreh speaks to his experience of translating Emerson’s “Nature” into Farsi. A previously unpublished 1962 speech by Rachel Carson complements the collection of more than twenty essays, each inviting the reader into a quiet space of reflection with the opportunity to think deeply about how they relate to the natural world. Stuart Kestenbaum of Deer Isle, Maine, is the state’s poet laureate and senior advisor at Monson Arts. Formerly the director of Haystack Mountain School of Crafts, Kestenbaum has authored five poetry collections as well as The View from Here, a collection of essays.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Your personal handbook to a sustainable way of life

The Humane Home Easy Steps for Sustainable & Green Living Sarah Lozanova Illustrations by Candace Rose Rardon V i s ua l & pop u l a r C u lt u r e — April 2021 5.5 x 8 in / 14 x 20.3 cm 168 pp 40 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-850-2 $25.95 / £19.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52595 9 781616 898502

Create your own unique sustainable home and life with tools, tips, and inspiration from The Humane Home. Sarah Lozanova shows us how to evaluate all the ways our lifestyle and living choices can be more sustainable, from powering our homes to the food we consume and the air we breathe. Small steps empower us to act immediately by starting an herb garden, reducing utility bills, and learning how to conduct a home energy audit.The fun, DIY activities and easy-to-follow, ecofriendly practices reshape how we think about our living spaces and help us create a blueprint for our own personal version of a humane home. Sarah Lozanova has worked as a sustainability consultant, environmental journalist, and copywriter. Her writing appears in Mother Earth Living, Green Builder, Solar Today, Home Power, Windpower Engineering, and Green Business Quarterly. She teaches environmental business courses at Unity College and lives at Belfast Cohousing & Ecovillage in midcoast Maine.

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Renewable energy never looked so good

Good Energy Renewable Power and the Design of Everyday Life Jared Green Foreword by Walter Hood With an interview with Mark Z. Jacobson a rc h i t ec t u r e — May 2021 8.5 x 9 in / 21.6 x 22.9 cm 240 pp 200 color Paperback with flaps 978-1-61689-909-7 $35.00 / £26.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 53500 9 781616 899097

Good Energy delivers a declaration that renewable energy can be beautiful, affordable, and easy to implement. Jared Green highlights thirty-five case studies from around the world, featuring a wide array of designs and building types that achieve good energy, good design, and excellent cost-efficiency. Single-family homes, townhouses, community spaces, schools, offices, and even power plants demonstrate that relying on solar, wind, and geothermal energy doesn’t have to cost more. Each inspiring design harmonizes nature, technology, and democratic space and shows that renewable energy can be appealing and accessible to everyone. An interview with Mark Z. Jacobson, Stanford University professor of civil and environmental engineering andcofounder of the Solutions Project, discusses pathways to 100-percent renewable energy around the globe through good design. Jared Green writes about the essential role of planning and design in solving the climate crisis. Green is the editor of Designed for the Future. He lives in Washington, DC.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Belfield Townhomes

The US Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) states that any family paying more than 30 percent of their income for housing is “cost burdened” and may not be able to afford basic necessities, such as food, clothing, transportation, and medical care. They estimate some 12 million American renters and homeowners now contribute more than 50 percent of their annual incomes toward housing. The high cost of housing is in large part due to the lack of affordable, subsidized, or public housing in increasingly expensive urban areas, where nearly 80 percent of the US population lives. The National Low Income Housing Coalition stated that in 2018 approximately 7.2 million new affordable rental homes would be needed for people at or below the poverty level. According to the US Census Bureau, as of 2017, some 12.3 percent of the population, or nearly 40 million Americans, were at that level. In the Logan neighborhood of North Philadelphia, which is a low-income and predominantly African American and Puerto Rican community, the developer Onion Flats helped expand the number of affordable-housing units by designing and building three 1,920-square-foot (178-square-meter) townhouses, each with four bedrooms. When the houses opened in 2012, they were the first new affordable

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

In the Logan neighborhood of North Philadelphia, Onion Flats designed and built three affordable, four-bedroom townhouses as certified passive houses for $249,000 each. Green wall planters offer privacy on the front deck between the units.



residences North Philadelphia had seen in five decades. They were also the first certified passive houses built in Philadelphia and Pennsylvania. Onion Flats codeveloped the townhouses with Raise of Hope (ROH), a local community-development corporation, for large, previously homeless families. What is also impressive is that Onion Flats built the three townhouses as passive houses in just three months at a cost of $249,000 each. In 2010, the Philadelphia Office of Housing and Community Development approached Onion Flats to try to salvage a new affordable-housing development that had run into design and budgetary issues. The funding, earmarked through the Philadelphia Redevelopment Authority (PRA) and HUD, was, as noted by Onion Flats, “imminently at risk of being returned to HUD due to inaction.” If they accepted the challenge of taking on the project with ROH, they had to agree to build the project just three months after the design and permitting process was complete. HUD and PRA didn’t require any sustainability measures, only that the townhouses had to be built for less than $129 per square foot. Onion Flats saw an opportunity to design a more energy efficient and cost effective building system, “one that was both radically unique and capable of meeting the Passive House building standard” and

also “based on everyday framing techniques [that are] easily transferrable to our trades.” To reduce cost and speed up construction time, the firm partnered with a local modular factory that constructed the houses in prefabricated pieces that were then assembled on-site. The need to keep costs low did not result in sacrificing sustainability performance or design quality. The passive townhouses include superinsulated walls, triple-pane windows, and a heat-recovery pump that draws in fresh air, filters it, and then efficiently heats or cools the air. Each house has rooftop PV panels with a 5-kilowatt capacity. If the tenants stay within their energy budgets, then the townhouses can produce as much energy as needed, making them net-zero in terms of energy use. Onion Flats designed medium-density-fiberboard screens along the stairwell to add a playful element. Carbonized bamboo floors add some warmth. Tenants use energy-efficient induction cooktops and Bosch appliances. According to the firm, the project became “the catalyst that inspired the Philadelphia Housing Finance Agency to begin to promote Passive House and net-zero energy building policies in their low-income-housing tax-credit program.”



O P P OS I T E The center of the station’s interior offers a moment of contemplation among native trees and plants, the opposite of the typical gas station. R I G H T The station has four highspeed chargers that are a result of a partnership between Danish e-mobility company Clever, gas station company YX, and European utility E.On’s energy infrastructure. The chargers are accessible to Clever’s subscribers who pay a monthly fee between €35 (US$40) and €78 (US$90), depending on the type of vehicle, for a home charger and unlimited access to public charging stations.

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Belfield Townhomes, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania


Electric Vehicle Charging Station, Fredericia, Denmark

The Sustainable City

In the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis, Diamond Developers, based in the United Arab Emirates (UAE), did a complete about-face, transforming itself from a traditional developer into one aiming for sustainable-design excellence. Cofounders Faris Saeed, a trained civil engineer, and his architect partner Wassim Adlouni, spent four years traveling the world studying sustainable communities to find out what was working and what wasn’t. Saeed commented, “Each community we visited focused on one thing— energy, waste, or farming. Most didn’t innovate on the social part or study the commercial side enough. To make a project sustainable, you have to combine three elements—environment, society, and economics—together.” The result of their deep investigations is the nearly net-zero Sustainable City in Dubai, which opened in 2016 at a cost of AED 1.3 billion (US$354 million) and where three thousand people from 64 countries now live. The developers took a holistic approach to sustainability by designing a community that can produce its own food, creating access to

Dubai, United Arab Emirates

The 114-acre Sustainable City in Dubai uses rooftop PV panels on both homes and common spaces to generate 1.7 gigawatt hours of renewable energy annually. Running roughly top to bottom in


1 31



nature and outdoor exercise opportunities, conserving and reusing water, reducing waste, and offsetting 87 percent of its energy use through rooftop PV panels that generate 7.47 gigawatt hours of energy annually. They also organize 265 annual events, including yoga classes, fitness challenges, exhibitions, outdoor movie nights, and food-production workshops, to engender a sense of community among the diverse residents. According to Saeed, it has ranked as the “happiest community” in the UAE for the third year in a row. The 114-acre (46-hectare) Sustainable City is organized into a grid enclosed by a buffer zone of 2,500 100-foot-tall (30 meter) trees interlocked in layers to block out air pollution. This buffer zone also doubles as an exercise space, with a 2.5-mile (4-kilometer) two-way cycling track and 1.8-mile (2.9-kilometer) walking path. Within the grid, five hundred villas are organized into five residential clusters arrayed along a central green spine that includes constructed lakes and an urban farm with 11

temperature-controlled “biodome” greenhouses, which provide 32,000 square feet (3,000 square meters) of space for growing 36 types of organic vegetables and herbs. Shared food production is seen as central to forging bonds among the residents. There are also 89 apartments in a central mixed-use district near the entrance of the city, which includes shops and restaurants. Other central nodes include the Fairgreen International School, Sanad Autism Village, the Innovation Centre, the Equestrian Club, and the Mosque. Along with trees and the urban farms, Diamond Developers used a variety of strategies to help reduce the urban heat-island effect and, therefore, the residential energy use. The clusters are oriented to capture 85 percent of prevailing winds. The central urban plaza also includes strategically placed Barjeel wind towers that help cool the streets. Temperatures can be anywhere from 1 to 16.5 degrees Celsius (2 to 30 degrees Fahrenheit) lower than surrounding areas.

the center of this image are solar panel–covered car parks with EV charging stations. Running left to right is the central green spine with urban farms and 11 biodome greenhouses.

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The Sustainable City, Dubai, United Arab Emirates

O P P OS I T E Landscape architecture firm SLA made the public-facing side of Amager Bakke more inviting through the addition of trees and grasses. The building’s facade is made of 3.9-by-10.8-foot-wide (1.2-by-3.3 meter)-wide aluminum bricks alternating with glazed windows that bring light to the interior administrative offices. TO P Astroturf covers the 2,000-foot-long (609 meter) slope, which makes it fun for skiers and snowboarders yearround. Walking and running trails separated from the slopes by grasses and shrubs provide more options to enjoy the facility. There are also elevators that take visitors to open spaces near the top, so everyone has the chance to see the views. BOT TO M There are green, blue, and black slopes, and even an area set up for slalom races. Skiers sit on sleek lifts that carry them back up the hill after their run.

The roofs of the six townhouses oriented north–south are angled 25 to 40 degrees to the south to optimize rooftop PV energy generation. These houses are clad in simple, durable materials, such as recycled steel. To add visual interest, alternating houses are covered in recycled Douglas fir– wood slats.

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Amager Bakke “CopenHill,” Copenhagen, Denmark



P OW E R O F 1 0


Power of 10, Örebro, Sweden

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


The biography of a modernist master

No Compromise The Work of Florence Knoll Ana Araujo de s ign — June 2021 6 x 9 in / 15.2 x 22.9 cm 208 pp 15 color & 73 b+w Hardcover with jacket 978-1-61689-993-6 $29.95 / £25.00 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52995 9 781616 899936

Florence Knoll (1917–2019) was a leading force of modern design. She worked from 1945 to 1965 at Knoll Associates, first as business partner with her husband Hans Knoll, later as president after his death, and, finally, as design director. Her commissions became hallmarks of the modern era, including the Barcelona Chair by Mies van der Rohe, the Diamond Chair by Harry Bertoia, and the Platner Collection by Warren Platner. She created classics like the Parallel Bar Collection, still in production today. Knoll invented the visual language of the modern office through her groundbreaking interiors and the creation of the acclaimed “Knoll look,” which remains a standard for interior design today. She reinvigorated the International Style through humanizing textiles, lighting, and accessories. Although Knoll’s motto was “no compromise, ever,” as a woman in a white, upper-middle-class, male-dominated environment, she often had to make accommodations to gain respect from her colleagues, clients, and collaborators. No Compromise looks at Knoll’s extraordinary career in close-up, from her student days to her professional accomplishments. Ana Araujo is an architect, teacher, and researcher, whose mission is to amplify the role of women and the presence of a feminine sensibility in the creative fields. She has published and exhibited her work internationally. She currently leads a design studio at the Architectural Association in London.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com


Fig. 1: Florence Knoll in Eero Saarinen’s Grasshopper Chair 1950 (Courtesy of Cranbrook Archives, Cranbrook Center for Collections and Research)

“No compromise, ever.”1 That was one of Florence Knoll’s (1917–2019) most renowned statements. And indeed, one might think, why would a woman who was described by the New York Times as “the single most powerful figure in the field of modern design” ever need to compromise?2 Florence Knoll’s achievements were countless. In 1961, she was awarded the Architects Gold Medal for Industrial Design from the American Institute of Architects—the first woman in the industrial design field to receive this award. In 1962, she received the Furniture Prize from the American Institute of Interior Designers. In 1977, she was given the Total Design Award from the American Society of Interior Designers. In 1979, she received an honorary degree of Doctor of Fine Arts from the Parsons School of Design.3 And there were many more. In an industry where women are still underrepresented, Knoll stands out as a role model for the wide recognition she received and for the high standards she set. Her iconic work and career remain a source of inspiration to designers today. Florence Knoll was best known for her work at Knoll Associates, one of the most prestigious and important furniture companies of the twentieth century, which she co-owned with her first husband and business partner Hans Knoll (1914–55).4 Florence Knoll acted as design director for nearly

Employees’ lounge area, Connecticut General Life Insurance Company Offices, Hartford, interior design by Florence Knoll/Knoll Planning Unit, architecture by Skidmore, Owings and Merrill, circa 1950s (Florence Knoll Basset papers, Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution)

26 No Compromise

27 Chapter #: Title

Fig. 6: Director’s office at Look Publications Offices, New York, by Florence Knoll/Knoll Planning Unit, circa 1962 (Courtesy of Knoll Archives)

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Now available in paperback for the first time!

Tom Kundig Houses Edited by Dung Ngo With a new preface by Tom Kundig ARC H I TEC TURE — May 2021 8 x 10 in / 20.3 x 25.4 cm 176 pp 150 color & 25 b+w Paperback 978-1-64896-054-3 $27.50 / £21.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52750 9 781648 960543

Also Available... see page 75 Tom Kundig: Houses 2 978-1-61689-040-7 / $60.00 Tom Kundig: Working Title 978-1-61689-899-1 / $80.00 Tom Kundig: Works 978-1-61689-345-3 / $65.00

Architect Tom Kundig is known worldwide for the originality of his work. This paperback edition of Tom Kundig: Houses, first published in 2006, collects five of his most prominent early residential projects, which remain touchstones for him today. In a new preface written for this edition, Kundig reflects on the influence that these designs continue to have on his current thinking. Each house, presented from conceptual sketches through meticulously realized details, is the product of a sustained and active collaborative process among designer, builder, and client. The work of the Seattle-based architect has been called both raw and refined—disparate characteristics that produce extraordinarily inventive designs inspired by both the industrial structures ubiquitous to his upbringing in the Pacific Northwest and the vibrant craft cultures that are fostered there. Tom Kundig, FAIA, RIBA, is a principal and owner of Seattle-based Olson Kundig. He was elected to the National Academy of Design as an Academician in Architecture in 2016, and he received the Seattle AIA Gold Medal in 2018. Kundig’s work has appeared in numerous publications, including the New York Times Magazine, Architect, Architectural Record, and Architectural Digest. His most recent book, Tom Kundig:Working Title, was published in 2020. Dung Ngo is editor-in-chief of August: A Journal of Travel + Design.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Moleskine Books

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Louise Fili Inspiration and Process in Design Louise Fili Introduction and interview by Steven Heller

Renowned graphic designer and author Louise Fili takes us on a personal tour through her most famous brands, books, and packaging. This peek behind-the-scenes shows how research and vintage typography give rise to her unique and ingenious designs. See how her work—still done by hand— transforms from early sketches to final design. Her instantly recognizable style, elegant and timeless, takes shape on the page before our eyes. Also included are Fili’s copyright pages, which are works of art in their own right. All content appears in print for the first time. Louise Fili founded Louise Fili Ltd in 1989. This award-winning New York City–based graphic design firm specializes in strategic brand development and packaging for specialty food products. Fili is a member of the Art Directors Club Hall of Fame and has received honors for lifetime achievement from the AIGA and the Type Directors Club as well as three James Beard award nominations. G IO B AT TA

June 2021 5 x 8.25 in / 12.7 x 21 cm 144 pp 279 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-983-7 $26.95 / £18.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 52695

Chef Francesco Buitoni, scion of the pasta family, knows his subject well. The logo for his Italian trattoria was created in the studio’s kitchen, where we tried boiling bucatini, spaghetti, and linguine at different cooking times to find the most suitable for a script iteration. (Bucatini was the winner.) Although the client had originally requested blue for the logo, it was later changed to red. A die-cut business card, along with a matchbook with a pasta chart inside, quickly became collector’s items.

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The owners described The Mermaid Inn to me as “a seafood shack that you would stumble upon while walking along the beach in New England—except that you are in the East Village.” Now, I would never dream of hyphenating a word in a logo, but I wanted this one to break all the rules. When sister restaurant Mermaid Oyster Bar opened, we flipped her and put a pearl choker around her neck. Then Pizzeria Sirenetta opened next door, and we had to determine a way to hide her breasts, since Sirenetta is a little mermaid. We also didn’t want anyone to think that this was a place making seafood pizza. I thought that making the logo into a tomato can label was a great idea. The clients did not agree. Instead we covered her with an apron and a rolling pin—and with a double hyphenation, no less!





Milton Glaser Inspiration and Process in Design Milton Glaser The late designer Milton Glaser once said, “The most overused word, creativity, should in fact be described as discovery.” This revealing peek inside Glaser’s neverbefore-published journals offers uncommon insight into his design process. Through notes, drawings, and sketches from his home in New York City and his travels throughout Italy, France, and Spain, Glaser inspires the reader to find meaning in even the smallest details: a cat, a stage set, a portrait, a building—all are significant. “The joyfulness of art is discovering the connections themselves,” Glaser wrote. A brief introduction by Glaser and an interview conducted by Jeremy Elias, originally printed in the New York Times, are included. STATE OF NEW YORK TOURISM OFFICE. IDENTITY. 1977


Milton Glaser (1929–2020) is best known as the creator of the logo and a legendary poster of Bob Dylan. He cofounded both the revolutionary Pushpin Studios in 1954 and New York magazine in 1968. He established Milton Glaser, Inc., in 1974 and teamed with Walter Bernard in 1983 to form WBMG. In 2009, he became the first graphic designer to receive the National Medal of the Arts. He was honored with lifetime achievement awards from the Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum in 2004 and the Fulbright Association in 2011. June 2021 5 x 8.25 in / 12.7 x 21 cm 144 pp 100 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-927-1 $26.95 / £18.99 Ri g h ts : Wo rld 52695 9 781616 899271








Children’s Books

Image from Chickenology www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton MOLESKINE Architectural BOOKS Press


An incredible journey into the world of chickens!

Chickenology The Ultimate Encyclopedia Barbara Sandri and Francesco Giubbilini Illustrated by Camilla Pintonato AGES: 5– 9 — February 2021 8.25 x 11 in / 21 x 27.9 cm 80 pp 60 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-908-0 $19.95 / £14.99 RI GHTS : Wo rld En g l is h 51995 9 781616 899080


Welcome to the wonderful world of chickens! This beloved barnyard bird is full of surprises. Did you know some chickens are so small they can perch in the palm of your hand, and others have feathers that look like a beard? Chickens can learn to count up to four and have excellent hearing—many even like to listen to music! Chickenology takes young readers on a fascinating and informative tour of chickens. Discover the incredible variety of chickens with different origins, breeds, and feather patterns; delve into chicken anatomy and evolution; and even learn the basics of chicken care. With a playful tone and irresistibly charming illustrations by rising star Camilla Pintonato, this lively visual encyclopedia presents chickens in all of their feathered glory.

Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

It takes three eggs to make a cake...but how big should the eggs be? Chicken eggs come in many different sizes, which are classified as follows: S (small), M (medium), L (large), XL (extra large).

All around the world, eggs are the basic ingredient in many recipes, from appetizers to desserts, as well as special beverages, cocktails, and liqueurs.

In 1956 a chicken laid the largest egg ever recorded, and it was entered into the Guinness World Records: the egg weighed 16 ounces. The eggs we normally buy weigh about 2 ounces. Quail eggs weigh about 1 ounce, goose eggs about 5 ounces.

The drawings above represent the actual sizes of chicken eggs: you can use these shapes like a ruler to measure the eggs you have at home.



The comb has the important job of regulating body temperature (the way the tongue does for dogs), and the bigger it is, the better the breed can adapt to warm climates. Breeds with small combs often come from cold climates, where the comb is more vulnerable to freezing.


If we compare the skeleton of a chicken with the fossils of a dinosaur, we can glimpse some similarities, especially when we look at that of the Archaeopteryx. These comparisons help us reconstruct the process of chicken evolution from millions of years ago to the present.

Show me your comb and I’ll tell you who you are. The comb is the most characteristic trait of roosters and chickens, and it is often the main difference between breeds. There are many who believe that only roosters have combs, but the truth is that chickens do too, it’s just that the males have much larger and more conspicuous ones. Some types of combs are very common and widespread, whereas others are more unique and rare.

Besides chicken eggs, nature contains all sorts of other types of eggs: (1) puffin, (2) seagull, (3) lesser-spotted dogfish, (4) greater-spotted dogfish, (5) hummingbird, (6) armyworm moth, (7) owlet moth, (8) geometer moth, (9) stingray, (10) lamprey, (11) ghost shark, (12) shark, (13) hawk, (14) nightingale, (15) sparrow, (16) grouse, (17) turtle, (18) quail, (19) cuckoo.


Birds need lightweight bones to fly, and chickens are no exception, even though they don’t fly very much: their flat and spongy bones are hollow and filled with air because they’re connected to the lungs. The bones also provide a supply of calcium, which is important to the development of the eggshell.

Thanks to its flexible neck, the chicken can gather food and clean itself easily. Furthermore, because of the S shape of the neck, the chicken can control its center of gravity during its short flights and soften the landing.

The Archaeopteryx (“ancient feathered one” in Greek) is believed to be the missing link between the large theropod dinosaurs, like the Torvosaurus, and the Gallus, the ancestor of today’s chicken. The Archaeopteryx lived in the Upper Jurassic around 150 million years ago, feeding on lizards, frogs, and insects. It was just twenty inches in size and very light, but it was precisely because of its lightness that it could take short flights with the help of its wings and long tail. A rather perky great-greatgreat-grandfather!

The earliest nonskeletal comb was found on the remains of the Edmontosaurus (one of the last dinosaurs to roam the Earth), whose small comb was fleshy and scaly.




Francesco Giubbilini combined his passion for communication and backyard chicken keeping by founding, together with Barbara Sandri, the first Italian website dedicated to chickens and eggs, Everything about Chickens (www.tuttosullegalline. it). Giubbilini is based in Livorno, Italy. Camilla Pintonato is an author, illustrator, and graphic designer based in Venice, Italy. She studied illustration at Mimaster in Milan and completed her master’s degree in editorial design at ISIA in Urbino. Her books include Full Moon, Detective Mole, and the forthcoming title Pigology.


Poland 3.75–4.4 lb White None Long

Notable features: This chicken’s large crest gives it a look that is at the same time bizarre and regal, but because the crest also hinders its vision, this bird can be rather nervous: it needs careful grooming, now and again, to solve the problem. Fun fact: It probably originated in Poland, where it seems it was already present during the fourteenth century when the marquis Giacomo Dondi imported several such chickens to Padua, in Italy, for the garden of his villa.

Notable features: The Sebright is one of the most elegant, most suave chickens, thanks to its fine white feathers edged in black. ORIGIN WEIGHT EGG COMB LEGS

England 1.1–1.3 lb White or cream Rose Short

Fun fact: This small breed of chicken is named after the nobleman Sir John Saunders Sebright, who managed to create the crossbreed in his splendid Besford Court in Worcestershire. One can almost imagine this chicken romantically perched in an English-style garden as it awaits its five o’clock tea...



Barbara Sandri is an environmental activist and a pioneer of backyard chicken keeping. Her chickens are named Guerra, Pace, Traita, Rina, Ciuffina, Pitta, and Beppa. Sandri is based in Livorno, Italy. www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Armor & Animals Liz Yohlin Baill

February 2021 Age s: 4 – 8 7 x 8.5 in / 17.8 x 21.6 cm 40 pp / 50 color & b+w / Hardcover 978-1-61689-955-4 / $16.95 / £12.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51695

What do knights in shining armor have to do with slimy snails and porcupines? A lot, actually! Armor & Animals brings together two things kids love to provide an entryway into the world of art. The armor collection at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, beloved by its young visitors, provides the remarkable helmets, shields, and more that appear in the book, and which experienced museum educator Liz Yohlin Baill compares to the shells, scales, and spikes that protect animals. Lively text paired with bright, modern graphics and real-life armor informs kids about art and animals in tandem. A rhino crashes into a knight, teaching kids that a group of rhinos is called a crash—so stay out of the way! Dragons may be imaginary, but a fire-breathing dragon etched on armor can still make a horse look extra tough. Kids can consider the helmets, goggles, and other “armor” they use that help make their own activities safer, and connect art to their world as they learn.

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What Can Colors Do? Liz Yohlin Baill

May 2021 Age s: 4 – 8 7 x 8.5 in / 17.8 x 21.6 cm 40 pp / 45 color / Hardcover 978-1-61689-966-0 / $16.95 / £12.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51695

There’s a rainbow of ways to think about colors. Colors pop and shine. Cool colors make us shiver, while warm colors heat us up. They can even express our moods, from feeling blue to being tickled pink. What Can Colors Do? introduces children to color through vibrant artworks that inspire curiosity, joy, and surprise in young learners. Colorful paintings, sculptures, and objects from the Philadelphia Museum of Art help children think about how artists use color. How can colors express feelings? Can a color be loud or soft? As children learn the basics of color theory, from mixing to contrast and color wheels, they answer engaging, thoughtful questions that bring the world of art and their own experiences together. A series of activities for kids to complete on their own—from a scavenger hunt to a color-inspired way to meditate— helps them to appreciate the beauty and complexity of the hues around us.

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Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Introducing the new exploreArt series in partnership with the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Drawing on the museum’s world-class collections and members of its education staff, the titles look at diverse works of art as catalysts for creative conversations to engage families and empower kids. Liz Yohlin Baill is Collections Interpreter for Youth and Families at the Philadelphia Museum of Art. She has held positions at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Art Institute of Chicago, the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago, and the Chicago History Museum and has developed award-winning content for kid-friendly audio guides, exhibitions, and more.


Most fish are covered in hundreds of


weigh thousands of pounds, but they run fast and reach their top speed in no time.

This steel shirt is made of thousands of linked rings that move together to form a chain-like fabric called


that bend and slide over each other.


Find the folds around these rhinos’ joints, which help them move in their thick, protective skin. Scales get larger as the fish grows. Like a tree trunk, you can learn a fish’s age by counting the growth rings on its scales.


was often made of metal pieces called plates that protected different parts of a person’s body.

It looks heavy, but armor was light enough for knights to run, jump, and ride horses.

These rings also tell a story—each is stamped with the name of an important person.

Colors can even make How many times does each color appear? Keep count and spot two rosy fish along the way.

Colors can be

PRIMARY Red, yellow, blue— what tricks can they do? All other colors come from mixing these trusty three called primary.

Patterns can create rhythms that remind us of sounds, songs, or beats.

The jumpy sounds of jazz inspired this painting. Which color looks loudest? Which is softest? What color would a saxophone play? How about drums? These painters picked perfect primaries for their palettes.

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Meet the amazing tiny creatures all around us

The Book of Tiny Creatures Nathalie Tordjman Illustrated by Emmanuelle Tchoukriel and Julien Norwood AGES:5– 9 — February 2021 9.25 x 9.75 in / 23.5 x 24.8 cm 72 pp 230 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-974-5 $18.95 / £13.99 R I GHTS : Wo rld En g l is h 51895

In the air, on the ground, and in the water, incredible tiny creatures are all around us! They may be small, but they live remarkable lives. The Book of Tiny Creatures introduces young learners to spiders, butterflies, worms, snails, and even the world’s heaviest insect, the Little Barrier Island giant weta. This fun-filled book teaches children fascinating facts through interactive quizzes, detailed seek-and-find scenes, and hands-on activities, like how to make a snail terrarium. A great first STEM read, The Book of Tiny Creatures reveals the wonder of how these creatures grow, reproduce, form communities, and more.

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Nathalie Tordjman is a Paris-based journalist specializing in nature and the environment. She is the author of more than forty books and writes for numerous publications. Julien Norwood is a French author and illustrator educated at the Museum of Natural History in Paris. Emmanuelle Tchoukriel is a French illustrator who trained in medical and scientific illustration at the Estienne School in Paris.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Big zoom

In hot countries!

Where do tiny creatures go in winter? Tiny creatures need warmth to be active, develop, and reproduce. Winter is a difficult time. Each creature has its own method of survival.

1. In the fall, the painted ladies leave European

2. In the warm African climate, their life cycles are

gardens. They fly south, borne on the wind. Some of them journey 4,400 miles (7,000 km) to tropical Africa, where they reproduce.

faster and therefore more numerous. When the temperatures get too hot, the last-born leave to go north.


= =


In the summer, male cicadas sing to attract females. Then they lay their eggs inside twigs.

Take shelter!

In the fall, the adult cicadas die, and their larvae emerge from their shells. They drop to the ground and bury themselves in the soil. They remain there for 3 to 4 years. All they eat is treeroot sap.



some spiders, and a few Millipedes, wood lice, or common brimstones insects such as earwigs They take shelter, spend the winter as adults. (their equivalent of blood) and their hemolymph that keeps them from contains an antifreeze death. freezing to

4. When summer comes, the caterpillars plump up and stop eating. They come to a standstill as nymph before metamorphosing into butterflies. Then the butterflies feed on the nectar of flowers to build up their strength. They leave for Africa in the fall.


After the fourth summer, the larvae become nymphs. They metamorphose into adults and come out of the ground

3. In the spring, they arrive in European gardens, where they lay their eggs. Soon afterward, the caterpillars come out of their eggs.

Most adult insects die before winter arrives. During the cold season, only the eggs, larvae, and nymphs stay alive.

. They live for several Julids are vegetarian millipedesburrow into the ground years. During the winter, they of houses to keep or take shelter in the humid cellars from getting cold.

A caterpillar

Metamorphosis A nymph



In the forest

Red slug Firebugs

Ground beetle

Spider wasp Purseweb spider Brown hive snail


Two-colored mason bee Common earthworms Soil centipede

Red wiggler worms

Wood lice Large bumblebee nest

My observatory

1. What raises its larvae in a little burrow?

2. What has more than 40 pairs of little legs?

3. What is munching on a mushroom?

4. What is attacking the spider?

5. What built a tube-shaped web?

6. What has a picture of an African mask on its back?

7. What leaves kinked droppings on the ground?

8. What puts its nest in an empty snail shell?




Little workshop

Legs for leaping

Build a snail terrarium!

A zebra back spider often gets around by small leaps. It propels itself by suddenly unbending its feet. Before jumping, it rears up.

The tiny creatures that live near the ground get around on their feet or crawl.

A mosquito-netting type of screen cover for the snails to breathe without escaping

How many feet? Arthropods are the only tiny creatures that have articulated legs.

= = =

Insects always have 6 legs. They lift them up 3 at a time (2 on one side and 1 on the other, alternating).

Arachnids move on 8 legs. Each leg consists of 7 jointed segments.

Legs for digging

The European mole cricket digs tunnels in the ground with its forefeet, which—like a mole’s— look like shovels.

Myriapods have more than 18 pairs of legs. To pull themselves forward, they raise them pair by pair, one after the other.

No legs!

= =

Annelids: Earthworms move forward by stretching and contracting their bodies, using the little bristles located on each of their rings to cling to their surroundings. Mollusks: Snails and slugs use the sticky slime (mucus) on their wide, muscular foot to move forward.

The leopard slug can extend itself up to 8 inches ( 20 cm ).

A damp sponge Legs for jumping and also for singing

rubbing The male locust produces its song by against its hind legs, which have small teeth, the thickened edges of its wings.

= =

Put your terrarium in your garden or on your balcony, protected from the sun and rain. Head out and look for some snails after a good summer rain—that is when they are most active. Collect several if you want them to make babies, but don’t put more than 4 or 5 in your terrarium.

Un ver dertant Impo pêche, ou néreis food



Dirt from your garden or compost

= =

An aquarium

Spray a little water every day on the dirt and on the sponge to keep the air humid. Add some fresh food: lettuce leaves or little pieces of carrot, radish, or mushroom. Also add some little bits of eggshell to provide the snails with the calcium they need to build their shells. Watch your tiny, peaceable companions to see how they live. . . and if you want to release them, put them back in the place you caught them.

Remove and replace before it goes bad. 34


www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Fantastic plants and animals in every color

Orange Is an Apricot, Green Is a Tree Frog Pascale Estellon AGES: 3 – 6 — April 2021 8.5 x 11.65 in / 21.6 x 29.6 cm 34 pp 100 color Hardcover 978-1-64896-014-7 $18.95 / £13.99 RI GHTS : Wo rld En g l is h 51895 9 781648 960147

Orange Is an Apricot, Green Is a Tree Frog inspires young learners’ curiosity in nature and language through the simple joy of connecting words and pictures through colors. Yellow looks like a daffodil and a dahlia, a lemon and a chick. Blue looks like a dragonfly and an iris, a blue tang and a bluebird. Pascale Estellon’s wonderfully detailed gouache illustrations bring the many shades of red, orange, yellow, blue, green, black, and white to life and serve as a beginner’s field guide to new words and new worlds. Children will expand their vocabulary and delight in seeing words they already know while learning the names of new animals, plants, and fruits and vegetables through their hues. Pascale Estellon is an author and illustrator based in Brunoy, France, near Paris. Estellon worked in children’s book publishing for Mila Éditions for more than fifteen years before becoming a full-time illustrator. Her activity books, including The Giant Play and Learn Book, have been enjoyed by children everywhere who delight in creativity and in learning about the natural world.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com


lemon Gala apple


zucchini blossom





yellow dahlia tomato

cherry tomatoes

star fruit



pear rose


red warbler



chili pepper


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ORANGE looks like...

hibiscus flowers


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GREEN looks like... grasshopper

iris blue pansy thistle

bluebird blue dasher dragonfly

fern clover blue tang

morpho butterfly

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www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press

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Join this lunar celebration for everyone



Full Moon Camilla Pintonato Ready?


AGES: 3 – 6 — April 2021 9.5 x 10.5 in / 24 x 26.7 48 pp 28 color Hardcover with jacket 978-1-61689-999-8 $18.95 / £13.99 RI GHTS : Wo rld En g l i s h 51895 9 781616 899998

As the sun sets, the little gray rabbits are busy in their secret workshop, but what could they be making? Follow along as the rabbits prepare for the big event, inviting all of their forest friends to the celebration. The mice, foxes, porcupines, and other forest creatures gather as the full moon rises, and finally the big surprise is revealed. The little rabbits release beautiful paper lanterns into the sky, where they sparkle like stars in the light of the full moon. Camilla Pintonato’s endearing illustrations invite us into a secret world, where wonders take place while the humans are away and the animals play. Striking, full-spread images of the rising moon and sun illuminate the magical way the natural cycle of the sky unites us in wonder, giving children a connection to nature they can experience from anywhere in the world. Camilla Pintonato is an author, illustrator, and graphic designer based in Venice, Italy. She studied illustration at Mimaster in Milan and completed her master’s degree in editorial design at ISIA in Urbino. Some of her favorite things in no particular order are books, her cat Rosmarino, and making footprints in the snow. Pintonato is the illustrator of Chickenology and the forthcoming Pigology.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Five little gray rabbits hop out of their burrow and set out on a journey into the night.

Before their eyes, the full moon shines bright.

Where are they going?

The paper lanterns sparkle like stars.

As the birds begin to sing, the lanterns lift up into the sky.

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


A laugh-out-loud tale of a town in colorful disarray

True Colors Gonçalo Viana AGES: 4– 9 — June 2021 8.5 x 11 in / 21.5 x 28 cm 38 pp 24 color Hardcover with jacket 978-1-64896-009-3 $18.95 / £13.99 RI GHTS : Wo rld En g l i s h 51895

A green cloud and a white tree? Who is responsible for illustrating this book? True Colors begins innocently with two friends, their dog, and their kite, but each time the story gets started, more colors seem to go awry. The narrator implores the reader to help as townspeople, a group of scientists, and the town tailor all try to determine what is going wrong. As the characters engage in comical attempts to reverse the colors, the two friends show us that colors can do all sorts of amazing tricks—with a little imagination. Gonçalo Viana’s bold, retro illustration style brings joy and laughter to all shapes, sizes, and colors.

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Gonçalo Viana lives in his hometown of Lisbon, Portugal, a city famed for its bright lights and custard tarts. Though trained as an architect, Viana works as an illustrator for newspapers and magazines around the globe. Originally published in Portuguese, True Colors earned a 2020 Opera Prima Special Mention at the Bologna International Children’s Book Fair.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Once upon a time, there were two friends, an orange dog, a red kite, and a white . . .tree?

Something does not add up!

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Now Available!

A whimsical journey to find where the world ends

Where the World Ends A Zip, Trik, and Flip Adventure Davide Cali Illustrated by Maria Dek AGES: 4– 8 — January 2021 8.5 x 11 in / 21.6 x 27.9 cm 40 pp / 19 color Hardcover 978-1-61689-937-0 $17.95 / £12.99 RI GHTS : Wo rld En g l i s h 51795 9 781616 899370

“Where do the clouds go when we can’t see them anymore?” asked Zip. “Who knows,” said Trik. “Maybe they wind up where the world ends,” said Flip. An ordinary day turns into an extraordinary adventure as Zip, Trik, and Flip set off to find where the world ends. The trio journeys across fantastical landscapes—a lakeside city on stilts, a mysterious and magical forest, a snowy mountaintop—with countless delightful details for young readers to discover. Along the way, they encounter helping hands and discouraging doubters, and each time they think they have reached the end of the world, it seems to move farther away. The three friends maintain their spirit and determination, enjoying the journey as much as the destination before returning home again. Maria Dek creates original and expressive watercolor illustrations from her home in Białowieża, Poland, a village in the oldest forest in Europe. She holds degrees from the Academy of Fine Arts in Warsaw and University of the Arts London. Davide Cali is an award-winning author and cartoonist. He has written nearly one hundred children’s books published in twenty-five countries, including Good Morning, Neighbor, also illustrated by Maria Dek.


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Paper + Goods

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Julia Child Notecards Julia Child transformed American cooking, on television and in home kitchens across the country, with joy, passion, humor, and a deep commitment to her craft. This notecard set celebrates Julia Child’s unique personality and sense of humor with four iconic quotes that are equal parts funny, empowering, bold, and cheerful. The envelope designs feature stills from her famed TV show and capture the immense joie de vivre she brought to her work and her audiences. The design of the box pays homage to Child’s groundbreaking first cookbook, Mastering the Art of French Cooking, and the collection includes a folded insert with a biography and additional information that puts her contributions in context. The set is the first title in a special collaboration with the Julia Child Foundation for Gastronomy and the Culinary Arts and the Smithsonian. February 2021 4.75 x 6.125 x 1.5 in / 12 x 15 x 4 cm 12 notecards (4 quotes) 12 full-color envelopes (4 designs) Enclosure with biographical sketch 978-1-61689-911-0 $15.95 / £13.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51595 9 781616 899110

Also Available from the Quote Card series... Emily Dickinson Notecards 978-1-61689-580-8 / $14.95 see page 68 John Muir Notecards 978-1-61689 -652-2 / $14.95 see page 69


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

The Bread Baker’s Notebook Baking bread provides us with comfort, stress relief, pleasure, and sustenance, but it’s also complicated! Keeping consistent track of the details like yeast percentage and rising time can be a pain—until now. Introducing The Bread Baker’s Notebook, the first journal designed specifically for recording and refining your bread baking journey. Geared toward beginners, but sophisticated enough for the experienced baker, this journal is for sourdough enthusiasts, kneaders and no-kneaders, and anyone committed to yeast. Take note of every aspect of every loaf you bake, from starter behavior, flour ratio, and oven temperatures to the tasty results, with observations on crust, chew, texture, and taste. Helpful tips on ingredients and process are provided throughout the journal. The Bread Baker’s Notebook is the perfect gift for friends and family who have recently found bread making, as well as those who have been baking all along. March 2021 6 x 7.25 in / 15 x 18.5 cm Hardcover Layflat, with ribbon marker Cover stamp 160 pp 30 color 978-1-64896-005-5 $18.95 / £16.99

























No-Knead Bread


Amount of starter (in grams):




Kitchen Temperature:

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Amount of leaven, if using (in grams):





Total amount of water:



Time between:

How many folds:








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Use your fridge when your plans become more TERMS TO KNOW


important than your bread. The refrigerator is like a magic pause button.

when you combine flour and water and let the mixture sit for a while before adding any salt, yeast, or leaven. This process starts the gluten formation, makes for a smoother dough, and cuts down on your mixing time later on. It is not necessary for great bread, but some people find it adds flavor and longevity.


baby’s first big rise. Scientifically, what’s happening here is the yeast is eating the carbs and farting out carbon dioxide, aided by a series of stretches and folds. It’s called “bulk” because the dough is all together. It hasn’t been broken apart into separate loaves and left its family yet.


DISCARD: if you are using a sourdough starter, this the quantity of starter you do not use, or if you are feeding your starter, the amount you take out just before. Rather than get rid of it, as the name suggests, collect it in a jar. There are endless uses for discard. The reason to discard is because if you don’t, you’ll end up with an unwieldy amount of starter. Discarding also keeps your mother nice and refreshed.

a technique carried out during bulk fermentation of pulling up the dough and folding it over in the bowl, turning the bowl as you go. You are aiding in the building of the gluten structure.


GLUTEN: the proteins found in some grains (wheat, spelt, and rye, for example). When broken down and fermented with water, salt, and a leavening agent, it binds together and accounts for the elasticity in the dough.

(also called, pre-ferment, levain): a small amount of sourdough with more flour and water added in, left to sit for a few hours before mixing. LEAVEN

OVEN SPRING: a beautiful madness that is the last rise for your dough. It generally takes place halfway through your bake, and it can be a vindication of all your work, a mirror of your mistakes, or pure magic. You could have great oven spring—a giant, bouncing loaf—or you could have sad flatness. Keeping a log will help you figure out what led you to greatness.

Just like anything in life, you can try too little, or you can try too hard. You can rush it, or you can drop the ball. Your bread will let you know something went wrong. Maybe it’s become a flat, delicious slipper. Or full of holes. Figuring out what went awry may take some sleuthing. If you haven’t let your bread proof long enough, it won’t be strong enough to rise. If you overproofed your bread, the beautiful air inside the dough has escaped. This is the quagmire for new bakers, and you will flail about here for sure. Rejoice in your mistakes. They build your muscles.


your bread’s final rise, after shaping. Some people do this in the refrigerator—a cold proof. PROOFING:

placing your bread in a colder environment to slow down the yeast fermentation. It’s like pressing pause.


The purpose of scoring is to help the dough expand during its oven spring. the next step after bulk fermentation. Shape the dough into the loaf of your dreams, either in a bowl or on a work surface. Shaped dough goes into a basket to help it keep the shape. There are numerous ASMR videos online of bakers shaping to keep you soothed for hours.


SOURDOUGH STARTER (also called the mother): this is your wild yeast. If you are baking sourdough bread, the starter is your first key to the kingdom. It contains only flour and water, your love and attention, and time.

a bit of flour, water, and yeast set to rise before you mix in the main ingredients. It creates a fermented taste somewhat like sourdough, but in much less time.


a leavening agent. If you do not care to capture your own wild yeast culture, you can buy one at the grocery store. Commercially made yeast makes your bread rise pretty rapidly. There is active dry, instant, and fresh yeast.


slashing with a razor once your bread is ready to be baked. Many bakers flex their muscles here and make beautiful, intricate designs (there are innumerable examples on Instagram).


www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Classic Paperbacks 1000 Piece Puzzle Richard Baker Piece together your own colorful collection of vintage paperback book covers! Classic Paperbacks 1000 Piece Puzzle features artist Richard Baker’s incredible paintings of beloved real books, including works by Emily Dickinson, Richard Wright, Sandra Cisneros, and Susan Sontag, among other literary luminaries. Each “book portrait” captures the signs of wear that all bibliophiles can appreciate from their own most-loved reads. The perfect gift for book lovers and collectors everywhere. October 2020 11 x 9 x 2.5 in / 27.9 x 22.7 x 6.3 cm box 25 x 20 in / 63.5 x 51 cm puzzle 1000 pieces Enclosure with puzzle image 978-1-64896-000-0 $16.95 / £14.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51695 9 781648 960000

Every book lover’s collection includes a few treasured favorites with frayed edges and covers soft from wear. Richard Baker’s remarkable paintings of vintage paperback books capture these intimate details. The “book portraits” feature titles by some of the most iconic writers of the modern era, from Emily Dickinson and Mark Twain to George Orwell and Susan Sontag. Also Available from the Classic Paperbacks series...

Classic Paperbacks Notecards & Envelopes 978-1-61689-954-7 / $16.95 see page 68


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Classic Paperbacks Memory Game 978-1-61689-962-2 / $19.95 see page 65

Classic Paperbacks Notebook Richard Baker Take literary inspiration with you everywhere you go with the new Classic Paperbacks Notebook, featuring artist Richard Baker’s remarkable paintings of vintage paperback books. Interspersed throughout the notebook and displayed on the cover are Baker’s near-photographic paintings of beloved real books from the most iconic writers from the nineteenth century to the modern era, from Emily Dickinson to Zora Neale Hurston and Herman Melville to James Baldwin. Each “book portrait” includes the marks of a treasured favorite with covers softened and edges frayed from countless readings. The lined journal is a perfect companion for readers and book lovers. February 2021 5.75 x 8.25 in / 14.5 x 21 cm 160 pp Hardcover Ribbon marker 978-1-61689-976-9 $18.95 / £16.99 Ri g h ts : Wo rld 51895 9 781616 899769

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Grids & Guides Orange A Notebook for Visual Thinkers The beloved Grids & Guides family gets a bold new addition with Grids & Guides Orange. Like its bestselling predecessors, this new orange edition is a stylish and durable notebook that features eight classic grid pages interspersed with eight engaging charts and infographics on hazard symbols, chromosomes, human muscular systems, cetaceans, gears, world data, particle physics, and sound and hearing. Cloth-covered and handsome, this notebook makes a great gift for architects, designers, creatives, and left-brainers and right-brainers alike. March 2021 5.75 x 8.25 in / 14.5 x 21 cm 160 pp Hardcover Cloth-covered / ½ jacket 978-1-61689-987-5 $16.95 / £14.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51695 9 781616 899875

The entire Grids & Guides Series... see page 66


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Get Off Your Apps Notebook Get Off Your Apps Notebook offers all the convenience of smartphone apps with all the benefits of digital detox. This pocket-size journal is the perfect place to record everything you’ve been tapping into your phone: podcasts to check out, spending habits, food logs, workout goals, and ideas for your side hustle. Perfectly customizable, Get Off Your Apps Notebook includes four distinct forty-page sections that can transform into any app you want to replace, while helping you avoid addictive phone habits. With a removable jacket and blind stamping on the cover, Get off Your Apps Notebook is a great tool for anyone who wants their existence to be a little less digital and a little more real. January 2021 3.5 x 6 / 9 x 15 cm Hardcover Layflat, rounded corners Cover stamp 160 pp Bellyband 978-1-61689-984-4 $10.95 / £9.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51095 9 781616 899844

App functions you can replace with Get Off Your Apps •  Books to read •  Podcasts •  Movies •  Music •  Spending and saving •  Workout recording •  Meal planning •  Dream journal •  Travel ideas

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Connected Notecards Ten Flat Cards & Envelopes Serena Mitnik-Miller In challenging times and joyful times, connectedness keeps us grounded and makes us more thoughtful about the ways we are linked. Connected Notecards features the meditative and interconnecting patterns of California artist Serena Mitnik-Miller. The soothing pastels and mesmerizing artwork make these contemplative cards perfect for reaching out to friends and loved ones nearby and far away. The set includes ten flat cards and envelopes in a Wibalin-covered keepsake box. Serena Mitnik-Miller is a tastemaker across fashion, lifestyle, design, and art. Her paintings are created by hand, using watercolor pigment on paper. The compositions are interconnecting patterns of color and concentric shapes where structures break apart, bubbles stack, and pyramids multiply. Her artwork typically begins with an impression from the natural environment; the ocean and coastal habitats are often points of reference.

March 2021 5.5 x 7 x 1.75 in / 14 x 18 x 4.5 cm 10 flat cards (10 designs) 10 envelopes Bellyband Enclosure with artist statement 978-1-64896-021-5 $18.95 / ÂŁ14.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51895 9 781648 960215


Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Woodland Journal Whether you’re in the forest or just dreaming of woodland wonderlands, immerse yourself in the little miracles of nature with the Woodland Journal. Charming original watercolor illustrations of mushrooms and wildflowers, frogs and ferns, and butterflies and rabbits fill the pages of this lined journal. The foil-stamped cloth cover complements the whimsical endpapers, and a ribbon marker keeps your place. The Woodland Journal is a sanctuary for writers, poets, and journal keepers who wish to enter the magical forest world to escape the everyday in their own imagination.

March 2021 6 x 7.25 in / 15 x 18.5 cm Cloth-covered Hardcover Layflat, with ribbon marker Cover stamp 160 pp 47 illustrations 978-1-61689-979-0 $18.95 / ÂŁ16.99 Ri g h ts: Wo rld 51895 9 781616 899790

www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Recent Highlights

Angela Y. Davis, 1974, from Voices of Change Spring 2021 | Backlist


Maria Dek ook Best b year, e th f o Kirkus

Praise for Maria Dek “Dek’s invitation to explore the forest’s magic and to leave behind civilization, vehicles, technology  — even other people —feels honest and strikingly personal. Her story itself is a journey.” — P ublishers Weekly

Good Morning, Neighbor Davide Cali and Maria Dek 8 x 11 in 48 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–7 978-1-61689-699-7 / $17.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld En g l i sh

A Walk in the Forest Maria Dek 7.87 x 9.85 in 48 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–6 978-1-61689-569-3 / $17.95 Ri gh ts: Wo r l d En gl i sh

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ng Counti book from 1– 25

Look, It’s Raining

Malo and the Merry-Go-Round

When I Am Big

Mathieu Pierloot Illustrated by Maria Dek 8 x 11 in 40 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–6 978-1-61689-828-1 / $17.95

Maria Dek 8 x 11 in 34 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–7 978-1-61689-875-5 / $17.95

Maria Dek 8 x 10 in 48 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 4 and up 978-1-61689-602-7 / $17.95


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Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

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Marianne Dubuc ook Best b year, e th f o Kirkus

Praise for Marianne Dubuc “What compassion looks like— without a shadow of a doubt.” —  Kirkus Reviews

The Fish and the Cat

Little Cheetah’s Shadow

Marianne Dubuc 7.5 x 9.5 in 92 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 2 and up 978-1-61689-505-1 / $16.95

Marianne Dubuc 7.5 x 9.85 in 30 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–7 978-1-61689-840-3 / $17.95

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ook Best b W year, P of the & d star re , SL J review

d Star re , review SLJ PW &

Otto and Pio

Up the Mountain Path

What Do You Want, Little Friend?

Marianne Dubuc 7.5 x 10.25 in 68 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–7 978-1-61689-760-4 / $17.95

Marianne Dubuc 7.5 x 9.75 in 72 pp / HC with jacket Ages: 3–7 978-1-61689-723-9 / $17.95

Marianne Dubuc 5.5 x 5.5 in 24 pp / Board book 978-1-61689-944-8 / $8.95


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www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Children’s Nonfiction

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Animal Habitats: Search and Find Sarah Dennis and Sam Hutchinson 9.75 x 9.75 in / 32 pp / Ages: 6–9 HC / 978-1-61689-849-6 / $16.95

The Atlas of Amazing Birds Matt Sewell 7.85 x 8.65 in / 128 pp / Ages: 5–10 HC / 978-1-61689-857-1 / $19.95

The Colorful World of Dinosaurs Matt Sewell 9 x 11.8 in / 96 pp / Ages: 5–12 HC / 978-1-61689-716-1 / $18.95

Endangered Animals Sam Hutchinson 9.85 x 9.85 in / 32 pp / Ages: 6–9 HC / 978-1-61689-940-0 / $17.95

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Frank Lloyd Wright: Meet the Architect! Patricia Geis 8.25 x 11.75 in / 16 pp / Ages: 8 and up HC / 978-1-61689-593-8 / $27.95

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In the Garden Emma Giuliani 11 x 15.75 in / 16 pp / Ages: 8 and up HC / 978-1-61689-893-9 / $27.95

A Life Made by Hand Andrea D’Aquino 8 x 10.75 in / 40 pp / Ages: 5–8 HC / 978-1-61689-836-6 / $17.95

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Henri Matisse: Meet the Artist! Patricia Geis 8.25 x 11.75 in / 16 pp / Ages: 8 and up HC / 978-1-61689-282-1 $24.95

Pablo Picasso: Meet the Artist! Patricia Geis 8.25 x 11.75 in / 16 pp / Ages: 8 and up HC / 978-1-61689-251-7 / $24.95

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Leonardo da Vinci: Meet the Artist! Patricia Geis 8.25 x 11.75 in / 16 pp / Ages: 8 and up HC / 978-1-61689-766-6 / $24.95

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Strange Trees Bernadette Pourquié 8.75 x 12 in / 40 pp / Ages: 6 and up HC / 978-1-61689-459-7 / $17.95

Little Audrey’s Daydream Sean and Karin Hepburn Ferrer 10.7 x 8.27 in / 56 pp / Ages: 4–8 HC / 978-1-61689-991-2 / $17.95

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Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Children’s Fiction Starred , review Shelf ess n re Awa

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The Brownstone Paula Scher / Illustrated by Stan Mack 8 x 11 in / 32 pp / Ages: 3–8 HC / 978-1-61689-428-3 / $17.95

d Star re , review u k Kir s

I Am a Capybara Michela Fabbri 6.75 x 9.75 in / 40 pp / Ages: 4–8 HC / 978-1-61689-945-5 / $17.95

Mud Book John Cage and Lois Long 4.875 x 5 in / 40 pp / Ages: 3 and up HC / 978-1-61689-552-5 / $14.95

My Bison Gaya Wisniewski 7.5 x 10.5 in / 36 pp / Ages: 5–8 HC / 978-1-61689-886-1 / $17.95

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Nasla’s Dream Cécile Roumiguière Illustrated by Simone Rea 9 x 10.82 in / 32 pp / Ages: 4–8 HC / 978-1-61689-950-9 /$17.95

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The Quiet Crocodile Goes to the Beach Natacha Andriamirado Illustrated by Delphine Renon 11 x 7 in / 40 pp / Ages: 2–4 HC / 978-1-61689-801-4 / $17.95

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My Island Stephanie Demasse-Pottier Illustrated by Seng Soun Ratanavanh 9.75 x 9.75 in / 32 pp / Ages: 3–5 HC / 978-1-61689-813-7 /$16.95

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Night and Day Julie Safirstein 10 x 12.5 in / 14 pp / Ages: 3 and up HC / 978-1-61689-650-8 / $24.95 Righ ts: Wor ld English

Patience, Miyuki Roxane Marie Galliez Illustrated by Seng Soun Ratanavanh 8.5 x 11.65 in / 28 pp / Ages: 5–8 HC / 978-1-61689-843-4 / $17.95 Righ ts: Wor ld English


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Thank You, Miyuki Roxane Marie Galliez Illustrated by Seng Soun Ratanavanh 8.5 x 11.65 in / 32 pp / Ages: 5–8 HC / 978-1-61689-901-1 / $17.95

Time for Bed, Miyuki Roxane Marie Galliez Illustrated by Seng Soun Ratanavanh 8.5 x 11.65 in / 32 pp / Ages: 5–8 HC / 978-1-61689-705-5 / $17.95

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What Can I Be? Ann Rand and Ingrid Fiksdahl King 7 x 9.5 in / 32 pages / Ages: 3–5 HC / 978-1-61689-472-6 / $17.95 Righ ts: wor ld


www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


My Nature Sticker Activity Books

My Nature Sticker Activity Books present a range of interactive activities and stickers that keep children entertained for hours. A quiz at the end of each book tests their knowledge of the fun facts they have learned. “The first time you show your little nature lovers these books, do not let them know there are stickers involved. Because these are the rare activity books that can hold their own on the quirky, informationpacked writing and exquisite artwork alone.” —New York Times Book Review

My Nature Sticker Activity Books 8.75 x 11.875 in 24 pp Paperback Ages: 5 and up $7.99 / £5.99 R I GHTS : Wo rld En gl ish

Animals of the Savanna Olivia Cosneau 57 stickers and 32 activities 978-1-61689-788-8

At the Seashore Olivia Cosneau 120 stickers and 24 activities 978-1-61689-461-0

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Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

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Birds of the World Olivia Cosneau 104 stickers and 24 activities 978-1-61689-566-2

Butterflies of the World Olivia Cosneau 56 stickers and 24 activities 978-1-61689-465-8 50799


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Garden Insects and Bugs Olivia Cosneau 112 stickers and 27 activities 978-1-61689-664-5 50799 9 781616 896645

Inventive Animals ClĂŠmentine Sourdais


74 stickers, 26 activities, and 1 quiz

In the Age of Dinosaurs Olivia Cosneau 85 stickers and 24 activities 978-1-61689-469-6

Inventive Animals ClĂŠmentine Sourdais 74 stickers and 26 activities 978-1-61689-898-4

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In the Forest Olivia Cosneau 127 stickers and 29 activities 978-1-61689-785-7

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Streams and Ponds Olivia Cosneau


94 stickers, 31 activities, and 1 quiz

In the Vegetable Garden Olivia Cosneau 102 stickers and 24 activities 978-1-61689-571-6

In the Ocean Olivia Cosneau 80 stickers and 25 activities 978-1-61689-669-0

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Streams and Ponds Olivia Cosneau 94 stickers and 31 activities 978-1-61689-904-2 50799

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www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Stamp Sets

Sea Stamps

Stamp Bugs

25 stamps + 2 ink pads Louise Lockhart 10.5 x 1.75 x 3.5 in Matchbox-style box / 25 wood-backed rubber stamps Double pad / 2 colors of ink (teal and coral) 978-1-61689-894-6 / $24.95

25 stamps + 2 ink pads Barbara Dziadosz 10.5 x 1.75 x 3.5 in Matchbox-style box / 25 wood-backed rubber stamps Double pad / 2 colors of ink (yellow and gray) 978-1-61689-809-0 / $24.95

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Stamp Garden


25 stamps + 2 ink pads Coralie Bickford-Smith 10.5 x 1.75 x 3.5 in Matchbox-style box / 25 wood-backed rubber stamps Double pad / 2 colors of ink (green and pink) 978-1-61689-680-5 / $24.95

25 stamps + 2 ink pads Aurelien Debat 10.5 x 1.75 x 3.5 in Matchbox-style box / 25 wood-backed rubber stamps Double pad / 2 colors of ink (yellow and blue) 978-1-61689-601-0 / $24.95

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Games & Pencils

Classic Paperbacks Memory Game Richard Baker 3 x 3 x 3 in Box with lift-off lid 26 pairs (52 cards total) / 1mm thick Enclosure with artist statement 978-1-61689-962-2 / $19.95

Fredericks & Mae Paper Games

Fredericks & Mae Playing Cards

5 x 5 x 2.25 in 5 tear-off pads 150 sheets per pad 978-1-61689-531-0 / $19.95

2.875 x 3.75 x 1 in 54 full-color playing cards 32-pp booklet Box with lift-off lid / foil stamping 978-1-61689-359-0 / $14.95

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Perfetto Pencils

Tutti Frutti Pencils

Woodcut Memory Game

Louise Fili 7.375 x 2.25 x 0.875 in 12 sharpened double-sided pencils 2 colors: red/black 978-1-61689-243-2 / $14.95

Louise Fili 7.375 x 2.25 x 0.875 in 12 sharpened double-sided pencils 6 colors: red/green, blue/orange, yellow/purple 978-1-61689-337-8 / $14.95

Bryan Nash Gill 3.5 x 3.5 x 4.125 in 52 cards total (26 pairs) Box with lift-off lid 978-1-61689-543-3 / $19.95

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www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Grids & Guides 90°









“These days, I no longer settle. There’s a better option out there. I’ve tasted the fine wine and I can’t go back. It is the Princeton Architectural Press Grids & Guides Notebook, and it is not like Other Notebooks.” 210°

—The Strategist, NY Magazine

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Grids & Guides Eco A Notebook for Ecological Thinkers 5.75 x 8.25 in / 160 pp Hardcover, reusable 1/2 jacket with map and calendar 978-1-61689-881-6 / $16.95


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Grids & Guides, Black

Grids & Guides, Gray

Grids & Guides, Navy

Grids & Guides, Red

A Notebook for Visual Thinkers 5.75 x 8.25 in 160 pp / HC Cloth-covered 978-1-61689-232-6 / $16.95

A Notebook for Visual Thinkers 5.75 x 8.25 in 160 pp / HC Cloth-covered 978-1-61689-527-3 / $16.95

A Notebook for Visual Thinkers 5.75 x 8.25 in 160 pp / HC Cloth-covered 978-1-61689-732-1 / $16.95

A Notebook for Visual Thinkers 5.75 x 8.25 in 160 pp / HC Cloth-covered 978-1-61689-422-1 $16.95

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Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Grids & Guides




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Grids & Guides Softcover Black

Grids & Guides Tracebook

Grids & Guides Notepads

2 Notebooks 5.75 x 8.25 in Thick paper cover with stamped grid / 80 pp each / 8 grids each / 8 guides each 978-1-61689-866-3 / $16.95

2 Tracing Paper Notebooks 5.75 x 8.25 in bound with bellyband 60 sheets each / sewn spine 978-1-61689-642-3 / $18.95

3 Notepads 6 x 9 in green, blue, and red 50 sheets each / bound at top 978-1-61689-370-5 / $14.95

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Grids & Guides List Pads 3 List Pads 3 x 9 in black, blue, and gray 80 sheets each / bound at top 978-1-61689-815-1 / $14.95 Ri gh ts: Wo r l d

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Grids & Guides Pencils A Pencil Set for Visual Thinkers 7 x 2 x .7 in 12 single-sided, hexagonal, sharpened pencils: 6 black graphite, 6 blue color Includes ruler with die cuts 978-1-61689-466-5 / $14.95



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Grids & Guides Micro, Blue

Grids & Guides Micro, Black

Grids & Guides Drawing Pad

Pocket-Size Notebooks 3 x 4.25 in / 60 sheets perforated micro grid pages Flip-open cover 978-1-61689-763-5 / $7.95

Pocket-Size Notebooks 3 x 4.25 in / 60 sheets perforated micro grid pages Flip-open cover 978-1-61689-756-7 / $7.95

14 x 10 in 50 sheets of graph paper in 3 patterns / perforated, thick black backing board 978-1-61689-635-5 / $16.95

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www.papress.com | Spring 2021 | Princeton Architectural Press


Notecards & Postcards

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Architectural Classics Twenty Cards & Envelopes 9 x 6 in 20 flat cards (20 designs) 20 envelopes 978-1-61689-847-2 / $24.95

Animal Box 100 Postcards by 10 Artists 4.25 x 6.25 in 100 full-color postcards 10 tabbed dividers 978-1-61689-348-4 / $19.95

Art Deco Notecards 5 x 6 in 10 notecards (4 designs) 10 envelopes (2 designs) Foil-stamped box, cards, envelopes 978-1-61689-740-6 / $18.95

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Birthday Box 7 x 5.5 in 20 notecards (20 designs) 20 envelopes (5 colors) 978-1-61689-695-9 / $19.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld



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Cards for Sad Times Notecards & Envelopes 5.5 x 7 x 1.75 in 10 notecards (10 designs) 10 envelopes ( 5 colors, 4 of each ) 978-1-61689-952-3 / $24.95

Classic Paperbacks Notecards & Envelopes 5.5 x 7 x 1.75 in 12 notecards (12 designs) 12 envelopes 978-1-61689-954-7 / $16.95

Color Theory Notecards Notecards & Envelopes 5.5 x 7 in 12 notecards (6 designs) 12 envelopes (4 designs) 978-1-61689-585-3 / $16.95

Dear Data Postcard Kit 20 postcards with prompts 5 x 7 in 12 postcard art prints / 2 packets 4-color how-to booklet 978-1-61689-632-4 / $16.95

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Emily Dickinson Notecards 6 x 4.75 in 12 notecards (4 quotes repeating 3 times) 12 full-color envelopes 978-1-61689-580-8 / $14.95

Ex Libris: Fifty Postcards 4.25 x 6.125 x 1.625 in box 50 cards (50 designs) Enclosure with history of bookplates Box with slide-out drawer and ribbon 978-1-61689-878-6 / $18.95

Fredericks & Mae Animal Masks Notecards 5.5 x 6.5 in 12 full-color notecards 6 die-cut designs (2 of each) 978-1-61689-367-5 / $16.95

Flower Box 100 Postcards by 10 Artists 4.25 x 6.25 in 100 full-color postcards 10 tabbed dividers 978-1-61689-671-3 / $19.95

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Princeton Architectural Press | Spring 2021 | www.papress.com

Notecards & Postcards


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Herbaria Notecards 5.5 x 7 in 12 notecards (12 designs) 12 envelopes 978-1-61689-906-6 / $16.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld

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John Muir Notecards 6 x 4.75 in 12 notecards (4 quotes repeating 3 times) 12 full-color envelopes 978-1-61689 -652-2 / $14.95

Living Pattern Postcard Packet 5 x 7 in / 24 postcards (12 designs) 978-1-61689-598-3 / $15.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld

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Otomi Notecards 4.75 x 6.125 x 1.5 in 12 embossed notecards (4 designs) 12 envelopes (4 colors, 3 of each) 978-1-61689-938-7 / $15.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld

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Paper Flowers Cards Notecards & Envelopes 5.5 x 7 x 1.75 in 12 flat cards (12 designs) 12 envelopes 978-1-61689-948-6 / $16.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld

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The Olivetti Pattern Series Notecards & Envelopes 5.75 x 7 in 12 notecards (4 designs) 12 envelopes 978-1-61689-534-1 / $16.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld





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Pattern Box 100 Postcards by 10 Contemporary Pattern Designers 4.25 x 6.25 in 100 full-color postcards 10 tabbed dividers 978-1-61689-188-6 / $21.95

The Night Sky 50 Postcards 3.875 x 5.625 in 50 full-color postcards 978-1-61689-734-5 / $16.95 Ri ghts: Wo rld

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INDEX Symbols 40 Knots and How to Tie Them 79 50 Things to Do at the Beach 4 50 Things to Do in the Wild 79 50 Things to Do with a Penknife 79 50 Things to See in the Sky 79 A ABC’s of , The 76 Abrams, Janet 74 Adams, Sean 16, 76 A-frame 74 A Life Made by Hand 60 All’s Fair in Love and War 80 An Atlas of Geographical Wonders 80 Andriamirado, Natacha 61 Animal Box 68 Animal Habitats: Search and Find 60 Animals of the Savanna 62 Araujo, Ana 26 Architects’ Houses 74 Architectural Classics Cards 68 Architecture of Trees, The 72 Armor & Animals 36 Art Deco Notecards 68 Art of Earth Architecture, The 74 Atlas of Amazing Birds, The 60 At the Seashore 62 Avoid This 80 A Walk in the Forest 58 B Baill, Liz Yohlin 36 Bailly, Jean-Christophe 80 Baker, Richard 50, 51, 65 Balint, Valerie A. 72 Barker, Sarah 79 Battle-Baptiste, Whitney 72 Bernard Trainor 74 Besse, Jean-Marc 80 Beyer, Rick 73 Bickford-Smith, Coralie 64 Big Leap, The 76 Birthday Box 68 Black, Brown + Latinx Design Educators 14 Book of Tiny Creatures, The 38 Booth, Abigail 78 Bread Baker’s Notebook, The 49 Britton, Easkey 4 Broadly Speaking 80 Brownstone, The 61 Business of Design, The 18 Button Power 73



C Cage, John 61 Cali, Davide 46, 58 California Contemporary 74 Canadian Modern Architecture 74 Cards for Sad Times 68 Carter, Christen 73 Cerny, Julie A. 78 Cheng, Alicia Yin 72 Chickenology 34 Classic Paperbacks 1000 Piece Puzzle 50 Classic Paperbacks Memory Game 50, 65 Classic Paperbacks Notebook 51 Classic Paperbacks Notecards 50, 68 Collins, Matt 79 Colorful World of Dinosaurs, The 60 Color Sketchbook 70 Color Theory Notecards 68 Connected Notecards 54 Cooper, Ron 80 Cosneau, Olivia 62 Cultivated 77 Cultivated 1000 Piece Puzzle 77 Cultivated Notecards 77 D Daddy Wouldn’t Buy Me a Bauhaus 74 Daly, Fiona 78 D’Aquino, Andrea 60 Darko, Barbara 80 Davidson, Lucy 79 Dawson, Peter 76 Dear Data 76 Dear Data Postcard Kit 68 Debat, Aurelien 64 Dek, Maria 4658 Demasse-Pottier, Stephanie 61 Dennis, Sarah 60 Dercon, Ysemay 78 Design of Words, The 71 Dethier, Jean 74 Dubuc, Marianne 59 Duerr, Sasha 78 Dziadosz, Barbara 64 E Eckstein, Bob 80 Edwards, Ambra 78 Elam, Kimberly 76 Emily Dickinson Notebook 70 Emily Dickinson Notecards 68 Emily Dickinson Notepads 70 Emotional Robots 6 Endangered Animals 60

Estellon, Pascale 40 Everyone’s a Critic 80 Ex Libris: A Journal 70 Ex Libris: Fifty Postcards 68 exploreArt series 37 Extra Bold 12 F Fabbri, Michela 61 Fass, Greg 6 Fiksdahl King, Ingrid 61 Fili, Louise 30, 65 Fish and the Cat, The 59 Flor, Martina 76, 78 Flower Box 68 Foster, John 76 Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy, The 74 Frank Lloyd Wright: Meet the Architect! 60 Fredericks & Mae Animal Masks 68 Fredericks & Mae Paper Games 65 Fredericks & Mae Playing Cards 65 Full Moon 42 G Galliez, Roxane Marie 61 Geall, Christin 77 Geis, Patricia 60 Get Off Your Apps Notebook 53 Ghost Army of World War II, The 73 Gilchrist, Abby 78 Gill, Bryan Nash 65 Giubbilini, Francesco 34 Giuliani, Emma 60 Glaser, Milton 31, 76 Golden Secrets of Lettering, The 78 Good Energy 24 Good Morning, Neighbor 58 Grand, Philippe 80 Granet, Keith 18 Graphic Design Rules 76 Graphic Design: The New Basics 76 Graphic Design Thinking 76 Green, Jared 24 Gregory, Daniel P. 74 Grids & Guides Drawing Pad 67 Grids & Guides List Pads 67 Grids & Guides Micro: Black 67 Grids & Guides Micro: Blue 67 Grids & Guides Notebook: Black 66 Grids & Guides Notebook: Eco 66 Grids & Guides Notebook: Gray 66

Grids & Guides Notebook: Navy 66 Grids & Guides Notebook: Orange 52 Grids & Guides Notebook: Red 66 Grids & Guides Notebook: Softcover Black 67 Grids & Guides Notepads 67 Grids & Guides Pencils 67 Grids & Guides Tracebook 67 Guerrera, Francesco 71 Guide to Historic Artists’ Homes & Studios 72 H Hake, Ted 73 Haley, Molly 20 Halstead, Josh A. 12 Healing Garden, The 20 Heller, Steven 30 Henri Matisse: Meet the Artist! 60 Hepburn Ferrer, Sean and Karin 60 Herbaria Notecards 69 Herbert Bayer 71 Hewitt, Kristen 8, 10 Highsmith, Cyrus 76 Hobhouse, Penelope 78 Hogancamp, Mark 73 Hood, Walter 24 How Design Makes Us Think 16 Humane Gardener, The 78 Humane Home, The 23 Hundley, Jessica 78 Hunt, Holly 18 Hutchinson, Sam 60 I I Am a Capybara 61 I am London 71 I am Milan 71 I am New York 71 Icebergs, Zombies, and the Ultra Thin 19 Inside Paragraphs 76 In the Age of Dinosaurs 63 In the Forest 63 In the Garden 60 In the Ocean 63 In the Vegetable Garden 63 Introduction to Three-Dimensional Design 76 Inventive Animals 63 J Jacobson, Mark Z. 24 John Alcorn 71 John Muir Notecards 69 Julia Child Notecards 48

K Kafei, Farah 12 Kaufmann Mercantile Guide, The 78 Kestenbaum, Stuart 22 Kirkpatrick, Grant 74 Knoll, Florence 26 Kundig, Tom 28, 75 L Lam, Elsa 74 Lawson, Nancy 78 Leonardi, Cesare 72 Leonardo da Vinci: Meet the Artist! 60 Lewis, David J. 74 Lewis, Paul 74 Lipps, Andrea 76 Little Audrey’s Daydream 60 Little Cheetah’s Shadow 59 Little Gardener, The 78 Livesey, Graham 74 Living Pattern 69 Lockhart, Louise 64 Long, Lois 61 Look, It’s Raining 58 Louise Fili 30 Lozanova, Sarah 23 Lupi, Giorgia 76 Lupton, Ellen 12, 71, 76 M Mack, Stan 61 Malo and the Merry-Go-Round 58 Manual of Section 74 Marmol, Leo 74 Miller, J. Abbott 76 Milton Glaser 31 Mitnik-Miller, Serena 54 Modern Fabric 78 Moses, Nalina 74 Mud Book 61 My Bison 61 My Island 61 My Nature Sticker Activity Books 62-63 N Nasla’s Dream 61 National Trust for Historic Preservation 72 Natural Palettes 78 New Farm, The 74 Ngo, Dung 28, 75 Night and Day 61 Night Sky, The 69 Nilsson, Maria 4, 79 No Compromise 26 Norwood, Julien 38

O Observe, Collect, Draw! 70 Observer’s Notebook: Astronomy 70 Observer’s Notebook: Birds 70 Observer’s Notebook: Home 70 Observer’s Notebook: Trees 70 Observer’s Notebook:Weather 70 Olivetti Pattern Series: Notecards 69 Orange is an Apricot, Green is a Tree Frog 40 Otomi Journal 70 Otomi Notecards 69 Otto and Pio 59 P Pablo Picasso: Meet the Artist! 60 Palsky, Gilles 80 Paper Flowers Cards 69 Patience, Miyuki 61 Pattern Box 69 Paula Scher: Twenty-Five Years at the Public, A Love Story 80 Paul Rand 71 Paul Rudolph 71 Perfetto Pencils 65 Phillips, Jennifer Cole 76 Pierloot, Mathieu 58 Pintonato, Camilla 34, 42 Poole, Amelia 78 Posavec, Stefanie 76 Posters for Change 73 Pourquié, Bernadette 60 Prints and Their Makers 80 Q Quiet Crocodile Goes to the Beach, The 61 R Radziner, Ron 74 Rand, Ann 61 Randl, Chad 74 Rardon, Candace Rose 23 Ratanavanh, Seng Soun 61 Rea, Brian 80 Rea, Simone 61 Redgrave, Alexandra 78 Renon, Delphine 61 Richardson, Jake 6 Roumiguière, Cécile 61 Rusert, Britt 72 S Safirstein, Julie 61 Sales, Kaleena 12 Sanders, Phil 80 Sandri, Barbara 34 Sayles, Elizabeth 73

Scher, Paula 61, 80 Sea Stamps 64 Seddon, Tony 76 Senses, The 76 Sewell, Matt 60 Seymour Chwast 71 Shaeffer, Rob 80 Shellen, Chris 73 Silkscreen Masters 71 Single-Handedly 74 Site 74 Sketch and Finish 76 Skrein, Richard 79 Soule, Deb 20 Soules, Matthew 19 Sourdais, Clémentine 63 Stagi, Franca 72 Stamp Bugs 64 Stamp Garden 64 Stampville 64 Stanga, Carlo 71 Steven Holl 71 Story of Gardening, The 78 Strange Trees 60 Streams and Ponds 63 Sunprint Notecards 69 T Tchoukriel, Emmanuelle 38 Thank You, Miyuki 61 Thinking with Type 76 This Is What Democracy Looked Like 72 Thoreau Notebook 70 Time for Bed, Miyuki 61 Tobias, Jennifer 12 Tom Kundig: Houses 28, 75 Tom Kundig: Houses 2 75 Tom Kundig:Working Title 75 Tom Kundig:Works 75 Tordjman, Nathalie 38 True Colors 44 Tsurumaki, Marc 74 Tutti Frutti Pencils 65 Type on Screen 76

W Walters, Kelly 14 Wandering City Coloring Book, The 71 We Are Santa 80 Weaving on a Little Loom 78 Webb, Michael 74 W. E. B. Du Bois’s Data Portraits 72 Welcome to Marwencol 73 What Can Colors Do? 36 What Can I Be? 61 What Do You Want, Little Friend? 59 When I Am Big 58 Where the World Ends 46 Wild Dyer, The 78 Wild Sea Notecards 69 Wisniewski, Gaya 61 Woodcut Memory Game 65 Woodcut Notecards 69 Woodcut Postcards 69 Woodland Journal 55 Wright Sites 74 X Xia, Leslie 12 Z Zohar, Alex 6

U Ultimate Cartoon Book of Book Cartoons, The 80 Up the Mountain Path 59 V Vergara, Valentina 12 Viana, Gonçalo 44 Vicious Nonsense 10 Visualizing Nature 22 Voices of Change 8



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Midwest: IA, IL, IN, KS, KY, MI, MN, MO, ND, NE, OH, SD, WI Abraham Associates tel: 800-701-2489 fax: 952-927-8089 info@abrahamassociatesinc.com


New England & New York Metro: CT, MA, ME, NH, NJ, NY, RI, VT Harper Group New York, NY, Showroom tel: 888-644-1704 fax: 888-644-1292 support@harpergroup.com

USA Chronicle Books 680 Second Street San Francisco, CA 94107 tel: 800-759-0190 fax: 800-284-9471 order.desk@hbgusa.com www.chroniclebooks.com CA & Selected TX Dave Ehrlich tel: 323-346-7498 dave_ehrlich@ chroniclebooks.com Pacific Northwest, AK, AZ, OR, UT, WA Jamil Zaidi tel: 425-985-5657 jamil_zaidi@ chroniclebooks.com Mountain: CO, ID, MT, NM, UT, WY Chickman Associates tel: 650-642-2609 chickmanis@comcast.net

New England: CT, MA, ME, NH, RI, VT Emily Cervone tel: 860-212-3740 emily_cervone@chroniclebooks.com NY Metro, NJ, selected DC & PA accounts Melissa Grecco tel: 516-298-6715 melissa_grecco@ chroniclebooks.com Mid-Atlantic: DC, DE, MD, PA, WV Chesapeake & Hudson tel: 800-231-4469 fax: 800-307-5163 office@cheshud.com Southeast: AL, AR, FL, GA, LA, MS, NC, OK, SC, TN, TX, VA Southern Territory Associates tel: 772-223-7776 fax: 336-275-3290 Rizzosta@gmail.com Library & Educational accounts Anna-Lisa Sandstrum tel: 415-537-4299 fax: 415-537-4470 annalisa_sandstrum@ chroniclebooks.com


Ordering Information

Pacific Northwest: AK, ID, MT, OR, WA Bettencourt Seattle, WA, Showroom tel: 800-462-6099 fax: 206-762-2457 info@bettencourtgroup.com California & Southwest: AZ, CA, CO, HI, NM, NV, UT, WY Stephen Young & Associates Los Angeles, CA, Showroom tel: 800-282-5843 fax: 888-748-5895 info@stephenyoung.net Midwest: IL, IN, KY, MI, OH Kelley & Crew Chicago, IL, Showroom tel: 773-774-3495 fax: 773-442-0810 kcrewreps@gmail.com Midwest: MN, ND, SD, WI Anne McGilvray & Company Minneapolis, MN, Showroom tel: 800-527-1462 fax: 214-638-4535 info@annemcgilvray.com South & Midwest: AR, IA, KS, LA, MO, NE, OK, TX Anne McGilvray & Company Dallas, TX, Showroom tel: 800-527-1462 fax: 214-638-4535 info@annemcgilvray.com

Mid-Atlantic: DC, DE, MD, Eastern PA, VA Harper Group tel: 888-644-1704 fax: 888-644-1292 support@harpergroup.com WV & Western PA Pamela Miller PDM Enterprises tel: 412-881-7033 fax: 412-881-7033 repref23@aol.com Southeast: AL, FL, GA, MS, NC, SC, TN The Simblist Group Atlanta, GA, Showroom tel: 800-524-1621 fax: 404-524-8901 info@simblistgroup.com

INTERNATIONAL Latin America, Caribbean, Bermuda Jennifer Gray Hachette Book Group 1290 Avenue of the Americas New York, NY 10104 tel: 212-364-1515 Jennifer.Gray@hbgusa.com Canada Raincoast Books 2440 Viking Way Richmond, British Columbia Canada V6V 1N2 tel: 604-448-7100 tel: 800-663-5714 (toll-free) fax: 604-270-7161 fax: 800-565-3770 (in Canada) info@raincoast.com www.raincoast.com British Columbia to Manitoba Ampersand, Inc. — West Coast Office 2440 Viking Way Richmond, British Columbia Canada V6V 1N2 tel: 604-448-7111 toll-free phone: 888-323-7118 info@ampersandinc.ca — Toronto Office 321 Carlaw Avenue Toronto, Ontario Canada M4M 2S1 tel: 416-703-0666 toll-free phone: 1-888-323-7118 info@ampersandinc.ca Quebec Hornblower Group Inc. tel: 514-704-3626 fax: 800-596-8496 kstacey@hornblowerbooks.com tel: 514-239-3594 toll-free phone: 1-855-444-0770 lmsimard@hornblowerbooks.com Atlantic Canada Hornblower Group Inc. tel: 416-461-7973 toll-free phone: 1-855-444-0770 x2 fax: 416-461-0365 lmartella@hornblowerbooks.com United Kingdom & Europe Abrams & Chronicle Books 1st Floor, 1 West Smithfield London EC1A 9JU tel: +44  (0)20 7713 2060 toll-free phone: 1-855-444-0770 ext.2 info@abramsandchronicle.co.uk — Bethan Moore Trade Sales Assistant tel: +44 (0)20 7713 2077 bmoore@abramsandchronicle.co.uk

Abrams & Chronicle Books continued — Tabitha Ward Director of Trade Sales tward@abramsandchronicle.co.uk — Sharon Gordon Director of Special Sales sgordon@abramsandchronicle.co.uk tel: +44 (0)20 7713 2062 M: +44 (0)75 3881 1433 — Noortje van Lienen Director of International Sales nvanlienen@abramsandchronicle.co.uk — Karina Boensoe Export Gift Sales tel: +49 (0) 160 9129 1309 kboensoe@abramsandchronicle.co.uk — Sharon Gordon Director of Special Sales sgordon@abramsandchronicle.co.uk tel: +44 (0)20 7713 2062 M: +44 (0)75 3881 1433 — Bethan Moore Trade Sales Assistant tel: +44 (0)20 7713 2077 bmoore@abramsandchronicle.co.uk

Spain Jenny Padovani Frias tel: +34 932 218 561 jenny@padovanibooks.com Middle East, Pakistan, Turkey & North Africa Joan Wamae Hachette Book Group Office 4, 2nd Floor, CNN Building, Dubai Media City, PO Box 502068 Dubai, UAE tel: +971 50 2509684 joan.wamae@hachette.co.uk China (PRC), Hong Kong & Taiwan Shelia Lo Asia Sales Manager tel: 852-90238257 Sheila.lo@laurenceking.com — Jenny Wang Sales Manager (Northern China) tel: +86-13611634763 jenny.wang@laurenceking.com — Jingyi Cai Sales Manager (Southern China) tel: +86-15989075781 jingyi@laurenceking.com

Ireland John Fitzpatrick tel: 00353 87 2470969 johnfitz.books@gmail.com

Hong Kong Distributors Asia Publishers Services (Trade books, gifts) Zita Chan tel: 852-2553 9289 aps_sales01@asiapubs.com.hk

Nordic Countries: Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway, Sweden Suzanne Bach-Markund tel: +45 2789 2007 suzanne.bach-marklund@ laurenceking.com

South East Asia (Thailand, Indonesia, Vietnam, Laos, Myanmar and Cambodia) Santi Suntien South East Asia Sales Manager tel: +66 98 2516582 santi.suntien@laurenceking.com

The Netherlands Francine Siemer-Ankersmit tel: +31 62 623 6768 f.siemer@62damrak.nl

Singapore and Malaysia K.K. Lai Sales Manager, Singapore and Malaysia tel: +60-176644392 kk.lai@laurenceking.com

Germany, Austria, Switzerland Gabi Kern P.S. Publishers’ Services tel: +49 69 510 694 France Interart tel: +33 143 49 3660 commercial@interart.fr Greece Isabella Curtis Padovani Books tel: +30 210 721 8995 isabella@padovanibooks.com Italy & Portugal Penny Padovani Padovani Books tel: +39 057 561 4338 penny@padovanibooks.com

printed in the United states by Worzalla

Singapore Distributors Times Distribution (Books) Loi Zhi Wei tel: +65-6715-8960 zwloi@timesdistribution.com.sg — Shinnpark (Gift) Gin Oh tel:+65-674549 gin.oh@shinnpark.com South Korea Soohyun Jin Information and Culture Korea tel: 82-2-3141-4791 fax: 82-2-3141-7733 cs.ick@ick.co.kr

Philippines & Micronesia Tony P Sagun CRW Marketing Services for Publishers, Inc tel: 632 584 8448 and 632 660 5480 fax: 632 213 0651 tony.sagun@crwmarketing.net India Tessa Ingersoll tel: 415-537-4205 fax: 415-537-4470 tessa_ingersoll@chroniclebooks.com Japan Tim Burland Kikuchi Bldg 101 Sangenjaya 2-38-12 Setagaya Ward, Tokyo 154-0024 Japan tel: +81 (0)3-3424-8977 tkburland@gmail.com New Zealand Susan Holmes Bookreps NZ Ltd. 2/39 Woodside Avenue Northcote, Auckland 0627 New Zealand tel: +64  9419 2635 fax: +64  9419 2634 susan@bookreps.co.nz Australia Books @ Manic PO Box 8 Carlton North, Victoria 3054 Australia tel: +61  3 9380 5337 fax: +61  3 9380 5037 manicex@manic.com.au South Africa Jonathan Ball Publishers 66 Mimetes Road, Denver Ext 4, Johannesburg, 2094, Gauteng, South Africa. Phone: +27 11 601 8000 services@jonathanball.co.za Eastern & Western Africa: Kenya, Tanzania, Uganda, Ethiopia, Mauritius, Seychelles, Zambia, Malawi, Ghana, Nigeria, Sierra Leone & Cameroon Anita Zih-De Haan tel: +31 10 415 4250 Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Czech Republic, Hungary, Macedonia, Montenegro, Poland, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Slovakia & Slovenia Cristian Juncu tel: +40 722454800 cristian@j4.ro anita.zih@eazabs.nl


Profile for Chronicle Books

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