Welcome to the UNC Press Virtual Exhibit for the Association for Jewish Studies.
Since we can’t be together at the conference, we’re bringing our book exhibit to you.
From virtually anywhere, you can browse our list of new and recent titles, chat with our editor Elaine Maisner, learn about our new books in our Where Religion Lives Series, and more.
Connect with editor Elaine Maisner, whose acquisition interests include Religion; Latin America and the Caribbean; food studies; regional general interest, including foodways, cookbooks, gardening, and new currents in southern culture
Have questions about whether UNC Press is the right publisher for you, or how to submit a proposal? Visit our For Prospective Authors page.
New Books in our Where Religion Lives Series
All of our books (in fact, our entire site) are available now at our 40 percent AJS conference discount. Plus if your order totals $75, domestic U.S. shipping is FREE! Just use promo code 01REL40 at checkout.
Click here for our full list of books in Jewish Studies.
Follow the links at the left for information on submitting a book proposal, ordering desk or examination copies (even free digital exam copies), classroom permissions, disability resources, and more. We’ve even created a handy FAQ document, with answers to the most-asked questions we get at exhibit booths.
Click on any book below to learn more. And, using our View Inside feature, you can leaf through the pages for a preview of each new book, just as if you were standing at our booth. Check it out on each book page.
Jewish War Brides after the Holocaust
How Jews Craft Resilience and Create Community
How the Arts Shaped American Passions about Israel
Anne Levy, the Holocaust, and David Duke's Louisiana
How Harry Golden Made Us Care about Jews, the South, and Civil Rights
The Christian-Jewish Interfaith Family in the United States
Jewish Upward Mobility in Postwar America
Jewish Progressive in the New South
Christians, Jews, and the Idea of the Promised Land
Jewish Life in North Carolina
Jews, Catholics, and the Shaping of Postwar Politics