• Math Paper Press Chapbook Set →

    A bundle of six Math Paper Press chapbooks (Animal Season, Black Waters, Pink Sands, Café, The Billion Shop, translations to the tanglish, What Gives Us Our Names) available for a limited time only!

  • Connect by David Bradford & Carole Robin →

    From highlighting the importance of curiosity and empathy to demonstrating how to negotiate boundaries, Connect shows why developing interpersonal skills is crucial. This is a fundamental resource for anyone hoping to build and sustain relationships, build trust, give feedback and navigate conflict.

  • The Last Interview →

    The Last Interview series collects the final public conversations of the world’s most interesting thinkers. In slim, well-designed editions, they are asked provoking questions about their life, their work, and the modern moment.

  • White Chrysanthemum by Mary Lynn Bracht →

    Korea, 1943. Hana has lived her entire life under Japanese occupation. As a haenyeo, a female diver of the sea, she enjoys an independence that few other Koreans can still claim. Until the day Hana saves her younger sister from a Japanese soldier and is herself captured to become a “comfort woman”. But haenyeo are women of power and strength. She will find her way home.

  • Concerning My Daughter by Kim Hye-Jin

    When a mother allows her daughter to move into her apartment, she wants for her what many mothers might say they want for their child. And yet when the care home where she works insists that she lower her standard of care for an elderly patient who has no family, who travelled the world as a diplomat, who chose not to have children, she cannot accept it. Kim Hye-Jin lays bare our most universal fears on ageing, death, and isolation, to offer finally a paean to love in all its forms.

  • Violets by Kyung-Sook Shin →

    Haunted by childhood rejection, San stumbles through life—painfully vulnerable, stifled, and unsure. She barely registers to others, especially by the ruthless standards of 1990s South Korea. In Violets, Shin explores misogyny, erasure, and repressed desire, as San desperately searches for both autonomy and attachment in the unforgiving reality of contemporary Korean society.

  • I Want to Die but I Want to Eat Tteokbokki by Baek Sehee →

    Recording her dialogues with her psychiatrist over a 12-week period, Baek begins to disentangle the feedback loops, knee-jerk reactions and harmful behaviours that keep her locked in a cycle of self-abuse. I Want to Die but I Want to Eat Tteokbokki is a book to keep close and to reach for in times of darkness.

  • Midnight’s Children by Salman Rushdie →

    Born at the stroke of midnight at the exact moment of India's independence, Saleem Sinai is a special child. However, this coincidence of birth has consequences he is not prepared for: telepathic powers connect him with 1,000 other 'midnight's children' all of whom are endowed with unusual gifts. Inextricably linked to his nation, Saleem's story is a whirlwind of disasters and triumphs that mirrors the course of modern India at its most impossible and glorious.

  • Hour Of The Star by Clarice Lispector →

    Hour of the Star, Clarice Lispector's consummate final novel, may well be her masterpiece—a brief, strange, and haunting tale is the story of Macabéa, one of life's unfortunates. Rodrigo recoils from her wretchedness, and yet he cannot avoid the realization that for all her outward misery, Macabéa is inwardly free. Lispector takes readers close to the true mystery of life and cuts away our preconceived notions about poverty, identity, love, and the art of fiction.

  • In The Kitchen: Essays on Food and Life →

    In these essays, writers consider the subjects of cooking and eating and how they shape our lives. Rachel Roddy traces an alternative personal history through the cookers in her life; Ruby Tandoh discovers the definitions of sweetness; Yemisí Aríbisálà remembers a love affair in which food failed as a language. A collection to savour and inspire, In the Kitchen captures reflections on experiences in the kitchen and beyond.

  • Beneath The Skin: Love Letters to the Body →

    Buried beneath layers of flesh, our hearts pump, our lungs inflate, our kidneys filter. These organs, and others, are essential to our survival but remain largely unknown to us. In Beneath the Skin, fifteen writers each explore a different body part. Moving, intimate and often unexpected, this is an awe-inspiring voyage through the mysterious landscape of our bodies.

  • Lost In Thought by Zena Hitz →

    Few experiences are as fulfilling as the inner life, whether that of a bookworm, a birdwatcher, or someone who takes a deep interest in one of countless subjects. Today, when the humanities are often defended only for their economic or political usefulness, Hitz says our intellectual lives are valuable not despite but because of their practical uselessness. Lost in Thought is a moving account of why renewing our inner lives is fundamental to preserving our humanity.