August 2, 2021
A Closer Look at JML 44.3
By Marija Grech, author of “Re-Visions of the End: Christine Brooke-Rose and the Post-Literary,” now available on JSTOR .
I first discovered Christine Brooke-Rose’s fiction in my student years while scouring the university library for something good to read…. READ MORE
July 21, 2021
By Laurel Harris, author of “Impassagenwerk: Jean Rhys’s Interwar Fiction and the Modernist Impasse,” now available on JSTOR.
In Jean Rhys’s 1939 novel Good Morning,… READ MORE
February 5, 2021
Estelle R. Jorgensen
At the beginning of the 21st century, Indiana University Press committed to the publication of the Counterpoints: Music and Education series dedicated to the publication of texts that offer timeless and groundbreaking philosophical,… READ MORE
June 9, 2020
A response to “Storytelling as a Relational and Instrumental Tool for Addressing Racial Justice” 10 years later.
Written by: Kevin Chin and Kristi Rudelius-Palmer…. READ MORE
May 13, 2020
Mande Studies, Volume 21 (2019), available to read for free on JSTOR.
Edited by Rosa de Jorio and Sten Hagberg
May 1, 2020
Author Kevin McClure discusses the importance now, more than ever, for institutions to harness the power of fundraising to support the mission of their institutions as they ride out the storm of COVID-19.
Why I Wrote “‘The Secrets of Blood and Seed’: Primo Levi’s Poetic Emergence”: A Closer Look at JML 41.3
September 14, 2018
Take a closer look at the scholarship behind IU Press Journals! Barbara Estrin’s article, “The Secrets of Blood and Seed”: Primo Levi’s Poetic Emergence” from the Journal of Modern Literature’s newest issue, is now available on JSTOR & Project MUSE. Below, Barbara explores a poet who struggles to end the conflict between knowledge and feeling.
September 12, 2018
Take a closer look at the scholarship behind IU Press Journals! Elaine Freedgood’s “Banishing Panic: Harriet Martineau and the Popularization of Political Economy,” from the Victorian Studies archives is available on JSTOR & Project MUSE. Below, guest author Mary L. Mullen explores the essay with fresh eyes in anticipation of celebrating Freedgood’s extraordinary career.