Pablo Alvarez, Curator and Outreach Librarian, U-M Special Collections Library, describes how the manuscript of the KJB was put into print in the first and second editions published by Robert Barker in 1611. To what extent did the printers change the original meaning of the translators?
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"The future looks turbulent for the 30 million people who depend on the Colorado River for their water," says Photographer John Trotter. Trotter says, "For decades, so much has been taken from the Colorado that it has rarely made its ancient rendezvous with the Sea of Cortez.
Husband and wife authors Kerry Kelly Novick and Jack Novick talk about their book, “Emotional Muscle: Strong Parents, Strong Children,” and share their experience, knowledge, and research on building emotional muscles for children.
Psychiatrist and cultural critic Jonathan Metzl talks with Gregory Dalack and Derek Griffith about his book, The Protest Psychosis: How Schizophrenia Became a Black Disease.
Williams is retired from the Department of English, Language and Literature at the University of Michigan. He has studied 15 languages including Greek, Hebrew and Aramaic and specializes in Medieval and Renaissance literature, Shakespeare, literary theory, comparative literature and Biblical studies.
In Lost Eagles: One Man's Mission to Find Missing Airmen in Two World Wars, Blaine Pardoe tells the story of Frederick Zinn, the man who created the techniques still in use to determine the final fate of airmen missing in action.
Ted Rall, author of The Anti-American Manifesto, calls for radical change in an America heading toward economic and political collapse. A Pulitzer Prize finalist and twice the winner of the Robert F.
In Joanne Leonard’s book, Being in Pictures: An Intimate Photo Memoir, she uses her personal experiences as a feminist artist, academic, single mom, identical twin, and daughter of an Alzheimer's patient to create evocative art and heartfelt writing.
Dakota: Or What's Heaven For is literary historical fiction set in 1873-1883 in Dakota Territory. A brave and moving epic, it weaves public and historical events into an unexpected love story.
Joe DeMatio, Deputy Editor of Ann Arbor-based Automobile Magazine, recounts his story, “My Father’s Footsteps,” which was published in the September 2010 issue of Automobile Magazine.