Art, Architecture & Photography
Mathematics and Art: A Cultural
History by Lynn Gamwell (Oct. 27,
hardcover, $49.50, ISBN 978-0-691-
16528-8) is a cultural history of the two
fields, from antiquity to the present, and
how they reflect on each other.
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Cuba 1959 by Burt Glinn (Oct. 1,
hardcover, $60, ISBN 978-1-909526-
31-0) amasses photographs of the Cuban
Revolution by a photographer who was
in the middle of the action as it
American Chronicles: The Art of
Norman Rockwell by Danilo Eccher
and Stephanie Haboush Plunkett
(Sept. 29, hardcover, $50, ISBN 978-88-
572-2576-0). Organized in collaboration
with the Norman Rockwell Museum
of Stockbridge, Mass., this catalogue
highlights Rockwell’s unparalleled role
as an American mythmaker and
Maya Lin: Topologies by Maya Lin
(Oct. 13, hardcover, $75, ISBN 978-0-
8478-4609-2) is the first monograph on
the acclaimed American artist and architect, known for her environmental works
and memorials that distill a tranquil yet
texturally rich minimalism.
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Joseph Cornell: Wanderlust by Sarah
Lea, Lynda Roscoe Hartigan, and Jasper
Sharp (Sept. 8, hardcover, $55, ISBN 978-
1-910350-21-8) examines the work of
Joseph Cornell (1903–1972), one of the
20th century’s leading exponents of collage and assemblage.
Le Corbusier: The Chapel of Notre
Dame du Haut at Ronchamp by Maria
Antoinetta Crippa and Françoise Caussé
(Sept. 15, hardcover, $75, ISBN 978-1-
907533-92-1) explores of the origins and
continuing significance of Le Corbusier’s
religious structure in Ronchamp, in eastern
Kay WalkingStick: An American
Artist, edited by Kathleen Ash-Milby
and David Penney (Nov. 3, hardcover,
$50, ISBN 978-1-58834-510-3), is an
illustrated tribute to Native American
artist Kay WalkingStick and her decades
of artistic achievement, published to
coincide with the artist’s 80th birthday.
Humans of New York: Stories by
Brandon Stanton (Oct. 13, hardcover,
$29.99, ISBN 978-1-250-05890-4). The
follow-up to Humans of New York presents
photos of a whole new group of humans,
complete with stories that delve deeper
and surprise with greater candor.
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In the Land of Punctuation by
Christian Morgenstern, designed by Rathna
Ramanathan, trans. by Sirish Rao (Oct. 13,
hardcover, $49.95, ISBN 978-93-83145-
15-7). First published in 1905, German
poet Morgenstern’s piece is a darkly
comic linguistic caprice. Ramanathan’s
art and design, illustrating with punctuation marks, make a compelling argument about freedom of expression.
Caravaggio: Complete Works by
Sebastian Schütze (Sept. 1, hardcover,
$69.99, ISBN 978-3-8365-5581-4).
This comprehensive catalogue raisonné
reproduces all of Caravaggio’s paintings,
as well as a number of dramatic details
of his boundary-breaking realism.
THAMES & HUDSON
Penn Station, New York by Louis
Stettner (Oct. 6, hardcover, $50, ISBN
978-0-500-54450-1) is a collection
of photographs from 1958 by Louis
Stettner documenting New York City’s
train station; Stettner is one of the last
living members of the avant-garde
New York School of photography of the
Picturing People: The New State of
Art by Charlotte Mullins (Oct. 6, hard-
cover, $40, ISBN 978-0-500-23938-4).
With profiles of 60 contemporary artists
across multiple mediums—from Kara
Walker and Grayson Perry to Cindy
Sherman and Kehinde Wiley—this book
explores figurative art and the question:
what drives artists to represent people as
Painting Central Park by Roger F.
Pasquier (Sept. 8, hardcover, $60, ISBN
978-0-86565-314-6) studies how New
York City’s Central Park has been seen
through the works of some of America’s
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Portraits: John Berger on Artists,
edited by Tom Overton (Oct. 27, hardcover, $40, ISBN 978-1-78478-176-7).
A tour through many centuries of visual
culture from the prehistoric Chauvet caves
to Randa Mdah’s work about contemporary Palestine, by one of the contemporary
art world’s leading voices.
Alex Katz: This Is Now, essays by
Michael Rooks, Margaret Graham, and
David Salle; poems by John Godfrey and
Vincent Katz (Aug. 4, hardcover, $45,
ISBN 978-0-300-21571-7) provides an
extensive look at contemporary artist
Alex Katz’s treatment of landscape over
the course of his career.
That Day: Pictures in the American
West by Laura Wilson (Oct. 13, hardcover, $50, ISBN 978-0-300-21539-7)
presents a series of fascinating photographic essays by photographer Wilson
that capture the majesty, as well as the
tragedy, of the contemporary West.
Warhol & Mapplethorpe: Guise &
Dolls, edited by Patricia Hickson (Oct.
27, hardcover, $60, ISBN 978-0-300-
21433-8), compares the work of Andy
Warhol and Robert Mapplethorpe, two
artists whose work in portraiture and
self-portraiture challenged gender roles
and notions of femininity, masculinity,