University of Georgia Press


The University of Georgia Press is the oldest and largest book publisher in the state. We currently publish 60-70 new books a year and have a long history of publishing significant scholarship, creative and literary works, and books about the state and the region for general readers.

AAIHS book list with 40% discount:

Series of interest at AAIHS:

  • Gender and Slavery
  • Geographies of Justice and Social Transformation
  • George H. Shriver Lecture Series in Religion in American History
  • History in the Headlines
  • Mercer University Lamar Memorial Lectures
  • Morehouse College King Collection Series on Civil and Human Rights
  • Music of the American South
  • New Southern Studies
  • Peabody Series in Media History
  • Politics and Culture in the Twentieth-Century South
  • Print Culture in the South
  • Race in the Atlantic World, 1700–1900
  • Since 1970: Histories of Contemporary America
  • Southern Foodways Alliance Studies in Culture, People, and Place
  • Southern Legal Studies
  • Southern Women: Their Lives and Times


Twitter: @UGAPress


Acquisitions Editors:

-Mick Gusinde-Duffy (American studies; critical human geography/urban studies; history; sociology)

Patrick Allen (Contemporary southern culture; general interest books about Georgia and the South; film studies; food studies; landscape architecture; literary studies; public history; southeastern archaeology)

-Nate Holly (African American history; Atlantic World history; Caribbean history; Early American history; food studies; indigenous history; labor history; legal history; public history; southern history; sports history; urban history) Email:

Publicity Review Copy Requests:

Copyright © AAIHS. May not be reprinted without permission.


Richard Mares

Richard M. Mares, an assistant editor for Black Perspectives, is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of History at Michigan State University. He is currently working on his dissertation entitled, “Exile is Hell’: Black Internationalism and Robert F. Williams’ Activist Network in the Cold War, 1950-1976.”