We request that you not submit your complete manuscript unless an editor has invited you to do so.
Your proposal should include a cover letter that includes a narrative description (2-4 typescript pages) of the proposed book's content and scope and an argument for the book's importance, as a rationale for publishing by the Ohio University Press. Why is this book needed? What will it contribute? How does it compare with other literature on the subject? Who is the audience for this book?
Your proposal should also include:
Please send submissions to:Ricky S. Huard
If an editor has requested a full manuscript for review, we ask that you adhere to the following guidelines:
The Community Table
Effective Fundraising through Events
In The Community Table, Susan Urano translates her nonprofit’s experience with a large-scale annual fundraiser into a step-by-step guide for organizers. Using real-life examples, she illustrates methods of team building, conflict resolution, and problem solving. Includes sample timelines, budgets, publicity plans, and committee structures.
The American Collection of the Columbus Museum of Art
Reflections: The American Collection of the Columbus Museum of Art adds a novel and provocative element to the library of art museum collection catalogs, featuring selected works from the museum’s collection and accompanied by concise essays by scholars of art who reflect on respond to the distinctive aspects of each work.
Brides in the Sky
Stories and a Novella
Each of the crystalline worlds Cary Holladay brings us in the short stories and novella that make up Brides in the Sky has sisterhood, in all its urgency and peril, at its heart. She crafts these stories with subtle humor, a stunning sense of place, and an unerring eye for character.
Conflict Zone, Comfort Zone
Ethics, Pedagogy, and Effecting Change in Field-Based Courses
By taking students out of their comfort zone, field-based courses—which are increasingly popular in secondary and postsecondary education—have the potential to be deep, transformative learning experiences. But what happens when the field in question is a site of active or recent conflict?
The Plot Thickens
Illustrated Victorian Serial Fiction from Dickens to Du Maurier
In the early 1800s, books were largely unillustrated. By the 1830s and 1840s, however, innovations in wood- and steel-engraving techniques changed how Victorian readers consumed and conceptualized fiction. A new type of novel was born, often published in serial form, one that melded text and image as partners in meaning-making.