Arcade Publishing

Arcade Publishing is an independent trade publishing company that started in 1988 in New York, USA. They are publishers of American and world fiction and non-fiction.[1]

The company was started and run by Richard Seaver and his wife Jeannette.[2] The company declared bankruptcy shortly after Seaver's death in 2009, and was acquired by Skyhorse Publishing in 2010.[3]

In 2011, Arcade was relaunched as an imprint of Skyhorse Publishing, where it continues to acquire and publish literary fiction and non-fiction. In addition to its main list, Arcade now also issues Arcade Artists & Art, a series featuring books by and about artists, particularly of the modern period. Jeannette Seaver currently serves as a consulting editor in the acquisition and curation of upcoming lists.

Auschwitz by Miklos Nyiszli, became a The New York Times bestseller in 2011.[4]

Arcade Publishing
Parent companySkyhorse Publishing
Founded1988
FounderRichard Seaver and Jeannette Seaver
Country of originUnited States
Publication typesBooks
Official websitewww.arcadepub.com

References

  1. ^ "Arcade Publishing, Inc.: Private Company Information - Businessweek". investing.businessweek.com. Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  2. ^ Weber, Bruce (January 7, 2009). "Richard Seaver, Publisher, Dies at 82". The New York Times.
  3. ^ Publishers Weekly (July 27, 2010). "Skyhorse Takes Arcade". Publishers Weekly.
  4. ^ New York Times (August 28, 2011). "Best Sellers". The New York Times".

External links

A. Piatt Andrew

Abram Piatt Andrew Jr. (February 12, 1873 – June 3, 1936) was an economist, an Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, the founder and director of the American Ambulance Field Service during World War I, and a member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Massachusetts.

Ali Hassan Salameh

Ali Hassan Salameh (Arabic: علي حسن سلامة‎, ʿAlī Ḥasan Salāmah) (1940 – 22 January 1979) was the chief of operations—code name Abu Hassan—for Black September, the organization responsible for the 1972 Munich massacre and other terror attacks. He was also the founder of Force 17. He was assassinated by Mossad in January 1979.

András Kun

Father András Kun, O.F.M. (9 November 1911 – 19 September 1945 in Budapest, Hungary) was a Roman Catholic priest of the Franciscan Order. During The Holocaust in Hungary, Fr. Kun was also the commander of an Anti-Semitic death squad for the Arrow Cross Party. After the Second World War, Father Kun was prosecuted for war crimes by the Communist People's Republic of Hungary. He was convicted and hanged.

Belief or Nonbelief?

Belief or Nonbelief? (originally published in Italian as In cosa crede chi non crede?) is a 1996 non-fiction book by Umberto Eco and Cardinal Carlo Maria Martini. The book was first published on January 12, 2000 through Arcade Publishing and consists of a dialogue between Eco and Martini about the subject of religion.

The book was named one of the Los Angeles Times' "Best Nonfiction Of 2000".

Braille Without Borders

Braille Without Borders (BWB) is an international organisation for the blind in developing countries. It was founded in Lhasa, Tibet by Sabriye Tenberken and Paul Kronenberg in 1998.

Françoise Dior

Marie Françoise Suzanne Dior (7 April 1932 – 20 January 1993), best known as Françoise Dior, was a French socialite and post-war Nazi underground financier. She was a close friend of Savitri Devi and niece of French fashion designer Christian Dior and Catherine Dior; Catherine was deported to the Ravensbrück women's concentration camp for her anti-Nazi intelligence work, and later publicly distanced herself from her niece.

Howard Goldblatt

Howard Goldblatt (Chinese: 葛浩文, born 1939) is a literary translator of numerous works of contemporary Chinese (mainland China & Taiwan) fiction, including The Taste of Apples by Huang Chunming and The Execution of Mayor Yin by Chen Ruoxi. Goldblatt also translated works of Chinese novelist and 2012 Nobel Prize in Literature winner Mo Yan, including six of Mo Yan's novels and collections of stories. He was a Research Professor of Chinese at the University of Notre Dame from 2002 to 2011.Goldblatt encountered Chinese for the first time as a young man, during his tour of duty with the US Navy, sent to military base in Taiwan at the beginning of the 1960s. He stayed there and studied at the Mandarin Center for two more years before returning to the US. He then enrolled at the Chinese language program of the San Francisco State University. Goldblatt received a B.A. from Long Beach State College, an M.A. from San Francisco State University in 1971, and a Ph.D. from Indiana University in 1974.

Ingmar Bergman bibliography

A list of books and essays about Ingmar Bergman:

Bergman, Ingmar (2011). Images: My Life in Film. Arcade Publishing. ISBN 978-1-61145-041-5.

Gado, Frank (1986). The Passion of Ingmar Bergman. Duke University Press. ISBN 0-8223-0586-0.

Gervais, Marc (1999). Ingmar Bergman: Magician and Prophet. McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP. ISBN 978-0-7735-2004-2.

Michaels, Lloyd (2000). Ingmar Bergman's Persona. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-65698-6.

Shargel, Raphael (2007). Ingmar Bergman: Interviews. Univ. Press of Mississippi. ISBN 978-1-57806-218-8.

Leo Perutz

Leopold Perutz (2 November 1882, Prague – 25 August 1957, Bad Ischl) was an Austrian novelist and mathematician. He was born in Prague (now capital of the Czech Republic) and was thus a citizen of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. He lived in Vienna until the Nazi Anschluss in 1938, when he emigrated to Palestine.

According to the biographical note on the Arcade Publishing editions of the English translations of his novels, Leo was a mathematician who formulated an algebraic equation which is named after him; he worked as a statistician for an insurance company. He was related to the biologist Max Perutz.During the 1950s he returned occasionally to Austria, spending the summer and autumn months in the market town of St. Wolfgang in the Salzkammergut resort region and in Vienna. He died in the Austrian spa town of Bad Ischl in 1957. He wrote his first novel, The Third Bullet, in 1915 while recovering from a wound sustained in the First World War. In all Perutz wrote eleven novels, which gained the admiration of Jorge Luis Borges, Italo Calvino, Ian Fleming, Karl Edward Wagner and Graham Greene. Wagner cited Perutz' novel The Master of the Day of Judgement as one of the thirteen best non-supernatural horror novels.

Neurocranium

In human anatomy, the neurocranium, also known as the braincase, brainpan, or brain-pan is the upper and back part of the skull, which forms a protective case around the brain. In the human skull, the neurocranium includes the calvaria or skullcap. The remainder of the skull is the facial skeleton.

In comparative anatomy, neurocranium is sometimes used synonymously with endocranium or chondrocranium.

Tad Richards

James (Tad) Richards (born March 31, 1940) is an American writer and visual artist. He is also artistic director and former president of Opus 40, the sculpture park in Saugerties, New York.

Richards was born in Washington, D.C. in 1940. In 1943, his mother married the sculptor Harvey Fite, who created Opus 40 from 1939 to 1976. He attended Bard College (where Fite was on the faculty) before earning a Master of Fine Arts from the Iowa Writers' Workshop. At Iowa, he studied with Paul Engle, Donald Justice and Philip Roth. He has taught literature, composition and creative writing at several institutions, including Winona State University, the State University of New York at New Paltz and Marist College.

Richards began publishing in 1964, with three poems in Poetry Magazine. During the 1960s, he was a regular contributor to The Realist, Paul Krassner's satirical magazine. His first non-pseudonymous novel, Cherokee Bill (a collaboration with his brother Jonathan Richards), was published by Dell Books in 1974. Since then, he has published 18 novels, including a novelization of the Mel Brooks movie Blazing Saddles (1974). His most recent novel is Nick and Jake (Arcade Publishing). Nick and Jake has also been produced as an audio play starring Alan Arkin, Tom Conti and Ali MacGraw. His screenwriting credits include The Cheerleaders (1973), a sexploitation film characteristic of the era.

Richards has written 16 works of nonfiction. Struggle and Lose, Struggle and Win: The Story of the United Mine Workers (written with Elizabeth Levy) was listed by The New York Times as one of the best young adult books of 1977. Several of his books on finance with Neale Godfrey have been bestsellers. He has also written extensively on music and poetry; additionally, several of his songs have been recorded by Orleans, the John Hall Band, and Fred Koller.

Tales of the Alhambra

Tales of the Alhambra is a collection of essays, verbal sketches, and stories by Washington Irving.

The Five Dollar Smile and Other Stories

The Five Dollar Smile and Other Stories is a short story collection by the Indian politician Shashi Tharoor, published in 1990 by Arcade Publishing, New York City. The stories collected were written in the author's late teens, and were initially published in various magazines and newspapers including JS, The Illustrated Weekly of India, Eve's Weekly, Youth Times, Gentleman, The New Review, and Cosmopolitan.

The Three-Arched Bridge

The Three Arched Bridge (Ura Me Tri Harqe) is a 1978 novel by Ismail Kadare. The story concerns a very old Albanian legend written in verses, the "Legjenda e Rozafes". The book differs greatly from the original legend as the legend calls for a castle that is being built, not a bridge.

Trigger Happy (book)

Trigger Happy is a book by Steven Poole, examining videogames in terms of their aesthetic appeal - what makes certain games more fun to play than others. It covers aspects such as the effective use of space and perspective in videogames, rewards and progression through games, the design of an appealing video game character and the debate over violence in games.

In different editions (published by Fourth Estate (ISBN 1-84115-121-1) and Arcade Publishing (ISBN 1-55970-598-1), it has had the subtitles The Inner Life of Videogames and Videogames and the Entertainment Revolution.

Trigger Happy was released for free in pdf format under a Creative Commons license in 2007. The book may be downloaded from the author's website.

Virginia Cowles

(Harriet) Virginia Spencer Cowles OBE (August 24, 1910 – September 17, 1983) was a noted American journalist, biographer, and travel writer. During her long career, Cowles went from covering fashion, to covering the Spanish Civil War, the turbulent period in Europe leading up to World War II, and the entire war. Her service as a correspondent was recognized by the British government with an OBE in 1947. After the war, she published a number of critically acclaimed biographies of historical figures. In 1983, while traveling with her husband, she was killed in an automobile accident which left him severely injured.

Yosri Fouda

Yosri Fouda (Arabic: يسري فودة‎ Yusrī Fūdah, IPA: [ˈjosɾi ˈfuːdæ]), is an Egyptian investigative reporter, author, and television host. He established Al Jazeera's office in London and was one of the star figures in the channel until he resigned in 2009. Currently Fouda is a television host at the Cairo-based ONTV Egyptian Channel. He co‑authored Masterminds of Terror: The Truth Behind the Most Devastating Attack The World Has Ever Seen, published in 2003 by Arcade Publishing. In 2018, Fouda parted ways with Deutsche Welle after credible allegations of sexual harassment.

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