With the holidays behind us and the dust of year-end celebrations settled, the JHU Press, as is the case with many of you faithful blog readers, is hitting the road! That’s right, it’s annual-meeting-mania and we’ll be showcasing new publications and backlist favorites from coast-to-coast for the next week and a half.
Tomorrow kicks off for us with the joint meeting of the Archaeological Institute of America and American Philological Association in Seattle, where we’ll debut books ranging from Debra Hamel’s Reading Herodotus to Edward McCrorie’s translation of The Iliad to David F. Elmer’s The Poetics of Consent. Books are buy two get one
for half off during the opening day, from 2-6. Throughout the meeting we’re also offering a 40% discount on Michael Wolfe’s newly published Cut These Words into My Stone: Ancient Greek Epitaphs and on preorders for Reconstructing Ancient Linen Body Armor: Unraveling the Linothrax Mystery, by Gregory S. Aldrete, Scott Bartell, and Alicia Aldrete. We’re hard to miss at booth #414—right across from registration!
Not a classicist? Have no fear, we’ll be in Boston for the Modern Language Association‘s annual gathering of the masses Friday through Sunday of this week. All books are 40% off the first day and we’re running several other in-booth promotions (booths 313 & 315) throughout the meeting, so make sure to stop on by. Dead Women Talking: Figures of Injustice in American Literature will be just $30.00 (tax included!) and author Brian Norman will be around to meet with people and sign books between 3 and 4 on Saturday. Thirty tax-inclusive dollars will also get you Vanessa L. Ryan’s exploration of psychology and science in Victorian novels and novel-reading, Thinking without Thinking in the Victorian Novel, and a mere $20.00 will make you the proud owner of Lisa Zunshine’s latest book, Getting Inside Your Head: What Cognitive Science Can Tell Us about Popular Culture. We’ll have plenty more books and journals on hand for your browsing pleasure and our colleagues at Project MUSE will be just across the aisle at booth 315.
Is history more your thing? The come visit us at the American Historical Association’s Crescent City confab, January 4-6, where we and the MUSE folks will be keeping things current at booths 122 – 126. We’ll have well over a hundred books to browse, plenty of information on our forthcoming titles, and a whole host of journals. Books are 40% off on the opening day and all of the titles in the Witness to History series—including the recently published My Lai: An American Atrocity in the Vietnam War—are $12.00, tax included, throughout the meeting. We’ll also be selling all three volumes of Margaret Rossiter’s landmark Women Scientists in America for a tax-inclusive $70.00. Domestic shipping is, as always, free for book orders placed at our booth!
Never ones to let an opportunity pass us by this time of year, next week we’ll join the American Mathematical Society and Mathematical Association of America in San Diego for their yearly joint meeting. Come by booth 714 on January 10 for 40% off any of our books. Two of our recently published titles, Math Goes to the Movies and Golf by the Numbers, will be just $20.00 throughout the meeting and we’re giving instructors the opportunity to pick up a free examination copy of our latest mathematics textbooks, Sandlot Stats, by Stanley Rothman; Mathematical Expeditions, by Frank J. Swetz, and Introduction to Differential Equations using Sage, by David Joyner and Marshall Hampton.
We haven’t forgotten about you biologists either! You can find A Tour of the Senses, by John Henshaw, Secret Lives of Ants, by Jae Choe, Trees of Life, by Theodore W. Pietsch, and many other JHU Press titles in San Francisco at the annual meeting of the Society for Integrative and Comparative Biology, January 4-7. Books are 25% off. Stop by the Academia Book Exhibits booth (#100) to browse, grab an order form, and say hello to our pal Bruce Davis, who will be happy to help you find—and purchase—any Hopkins titles on display.
If you can’t catch us on the road we’re always around online, here at the blog, and on Facebook and Twitter.