Humanities Texas will host its eighth annual Holiday Book Fair at the historic Byrne-Reed House on Saturday, December 3, 2016, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. A number of noteworthy authors—including Lawrence Wright, David Oshinksy, Sarah Bird, H. W. Brands, Stephen Harrigan, Andrea Valdez, S. C. Gwynne, Carlotta Eike Stankiewicz, John C. Kerr, Cecilia García Akers, Chase Untermeyer, Frances Brannen Vick, Chad S. Conine, Jesús F. de la Teja, Katherine Catmull, John T. Montford, Sarah Cortez, Bill Wittliff, John Pipkin, Ire'ne Lara Silva, and Homer Ross Tomlin—will visit with the public and sign copies of their latest books, which Humanities Texas will offer for purchase at a discounted price. Available titles include works of fiction, nonfiction, and poetry, with selections for both adult and youth readers.

Proceeds will benefit Texas libraries.

Park for free in the St. Martin's Evangelical Lutheran Church lot on the northwest corner of 15th and Rio Grande Streets, and enjoy coffee and a bake sale of donated and homemade treats.

Friends of Humanities Texas receive a 25% percent discount on Holiday Book Fair purchases!

Read below for more information about the authors and their books!

The Terror Years: From Al-Qaeda to the Islamic State

Lawrence Wright

With the Pulitzer Prize–winning The Looming Tower, Lawrence Wright became generally acknowledged as one of our major journalists writing on terrorism in the Middle East. Here, in ten powerful pieces first published in The New Yorker, he recalls the path that terror in the Middle East has taken, from the rise of al-Qaeda in the 1990s to the recent beheadings of reporters and aid workers by ISIS. The Terror Years: From Al-Qaeda to the Islamic State draws on several articles he wrote while researching The Looming Tower, as well as many that he’s written since, following where and how al-Qaeda and its core cultlike beliefs have morphed and spread.

Lawrence Wright, The Terror Years: From Al-Qaeda to the Islamic State (Knopf, 2016).

Bellevue: Three Centuries of Medicine and Mayhem at America's Most Storied Hospital

David Oshinsky

Bellevue Hospital, on New York City's East Side, occupies a colorful and horrifying place in the public imagination: a den of mangled crime victims, vicious psychopaths, assorted derelicts, lunatics, and exotic-disease sufferers. From its origins in 1738 as an almshouse and pesthouse, Bellevue today is a revered public hospital bringing first-class care to anyone in need. With its diverse, ailing, and unprotesting patient population, the hospital was a natural laboratory for the nation's first clinical research. It treated tens of thousands of Civil War soldiers, launched the first civilian ambulance corps and the first nursing school for women, pioneered medical photography and psychiatric treatment, and spurred New York City to establish the country's first official Board of Health.

In Bellevue: Three Centuries of Medicine and Mayhem at America's Most Storied Hospital, David Oshinsky, whose last book, Polio: An American Story, was awarded a Pulitzer Prize, chronicles the history of America's oldest hospital and in so doing also charts the rise of New York to the nation's preeminent city, the path of American medicine from butchery and quackery to a professional and scientific endeavor, and the growth of a civic institution.

David Oshinsky, Bellevue: Three Centuries of Medicine and Mayhem at America's Most Storied Hospital (Doubleday, 2016).

A Love Letter to Texas Women

Sarah Bird

What is it that distinguishes Texas women—the famous Yellow Rose and her descendants? Is it that combination of graciousness and grit that we revere in First Ladies Laura Bush and Lady Bird Johnson? The rapier-sharp wit that Ann Richards and Molly Ivins used to skewer the good ole boy establishment? The moral righteousness with which Barbara Jordan defended the U.S. Constitution? An unnatural fondness for Dr Pepper and queso?

In her inimitable style, Sarah Bird pays tribute to the Texas Woman in all her glory and all her contradictions. She humorously recalls her own early bewildered attempts to understand Lone Star gals, from the big-haired, perfectly made-up ladies at the Hyde Park Beauty Salon to her intellectual, quinoa-eating roommates at Seneca House Co-op for Graduate Women. After decades of observing Texas women, Bird knows the species as few others do. A Love Letter to Texas Women is a must-have guide for newcomers to the state and the ideal gift to tell any Yellow Rose how special she is.

Sarah Bird, A Love Letter to Texas Women (University of Texas Press, 2016).

The General vs. The President: MacArthur and Truman at the Brink of Nuclear War

H. W. Brands

From master storyteller and historian H. W. Brands comes the riveting story of how President Harry Truman and General Douglas MacArthur squared off to decide America's future in the aftermath of World War II. Truman was one of the most unpopular presidents in American history. Heir to a struggling economy, a ruined Europe, and increasing tension with the Soviet Union, on no issue was the path ahead clear and easy. General MacArthur, by contrast, was incredibly popular, as untouchable as any officer has ever been in America. The contest of wills between these two titanic characters unfolds against the turbulent backdrop of a faraway war and terrors conjured at home by Joseph McCarthy. From the drama of Stalin's blockade of West Berlin to the daring landing of MacArthur's forces at Inchon to the shocking entrance of China into the war, The General and the President vividly evokes the making of a new American era."

H.W. Brands, The General vs. The President: Mac Arthur and Truman at the Brink of Nuclear War (Doubleday, 2016).

A Friend of Mr. Lincoln: A Novel

Stephen Harrigan

It is Illinois in the 1830s and 1840s. Abraham Lincoln is a circuit-riding lawyer, a member of the state legislature, a man of almost ungovernable ambition. To his friends he is also a beloved figure, by turns charmingly awkward and mesmerizingly self-possessed—a man of whom they, too, expect big things. It is through Lincoln's friend, a fictional poet, Cage Weatherby, that we will come to know Lincoln in his twenties and thirties, as a series of formative, surprising incidents unfolds—his service in the Black Hawk War, his participation in a poetry-writing society, a challenge to a duel that begins as a farce but quickly rises to lethal potential. Cage both admires and clashes with Lincoln, sometimes questioning his legal ethics and his cautious stance on slavery.

Historically accurate, rich in character, filled with the juice and dreams and raw ambitions of Americans on the make in an early frontier city, A Friend of Mr. Lincoln is a revelatory and moving portrayal of Abraham Lincoln in his young manhood. It is a close-up, involving experience, the sort of vibrant glimpse beneath the veneer of history that only the very best fiction can provide.

Stephen Harrigan, A Friend of Mr. Lincoln: A Novel (Knopf, 2016).

How to Be a Texan

Andrea Valdez

There are certain things every Texan should know how to do and say, whether your Lone Star roots reach all the way back to the 1836 Republic or you were just transplanted here yesterday. Some of these may be second nature to you, but others . . . well, maybe it wouldn’t hurt to have a few handy hints if, say, branding the herd or hosting a tamalada aren’t your usual pastimes. That’s where How to Be a Texan can help.

In a friendly, lighthearted style, Andrea Valdez offers illustrated, easy-to-follow steps for dozens of authentic Texas activities and sayings. In no time, you’ll be talking like a Texan and dressing the part; hunting, fishing, and ranching; cooking your favorite Texas dishes; and dancing cumbia and two-step. You’ll learn how to take a proper bluebonnet photo and build a Día de los Muertos altar, and you’ll have a bucket list of all the places Texans should visit in their lifetime. Not only will you know how to do all these things, you’ll finish the book with a whole new appreciation for what it means to be a Texan and even more pride in saying “I’m from Texas” anywhere you wander in the world.

Andrea Valdez, How to Be a Texan (University of Texas Press, 2016).

The Perfect Pass: American Genius and the Reinvention of Football

S. C. Gwynne

In the tradition of Michael Lewis’s Moneyball, award-winning historian S.C. Gwynne tells the incredible story of how two unknown coaches revolutionized American football at every level, from high school to the NFL.

Hal Mumme is one of a handful of authentic offensive geniuses in the history of American football. The revolution he fomented began at a tiny, overlooked college called Iowa Wesleyan, where Mumme was head coach and Mike Leach, a lawyer who had never played college football, was hired as his offensive line coach. In the cornfields of Iowa, while scribbling plays on paper napkins, these two mad inventors began to engineer the purest, most extreme passing game in the 145-year history of football.

Gwynne explores Mumme’s leading role in changing football from a run-dominated sport to a pass-dominated one, the game that tens of millions of Americans now watch every fall weekend. Whether you’re a casual or ravenous football fan, this is a truly compelling story of American ingenuity and how a set of revolutionary ideas made their way from the margins into the hot center of the game we celebrate today.

S. C. Gwynne, The Perfect Pass: American Genius and the Reinvention of Football (Scribner, 2016).

Haiku Austin

Carlotta Eike Stankiewicz

An ode to all things Austin, Haiku Austin features full-color photography and witty haiku by Carlotta Eike Stankiewicz. From the Alamo Drafthouse to the Zilker Zephyr, this gift book pays tribute to the city's iconic landmarks, music scene, favorite foods, UT traditions, "Keep Austin Weird" attitude and more.

Carlotta Eike Stankiewicz, Hiaku Austin (Haiku Empire Press, 2016).

The Silent Shore of Memory: A Novel

John C. Kerr

John C. Kerr's novel The Silent Shore of Memory chronicles the life of James Barnhill from his days as a young Confederate soldier through the trials of Reconstruction in his native Texas and his later career as a lawyer and judge.

After being critically wounded at Gettysburg and a long recuperation in North Carolina, James Barnhill returns to Texas where he battles widespread corruption and vigilante violence during the turmoil of Reconstruction. Although he endures tragedy in his personal life, Barnhill becomes a respected lawyer who defends an African American man accused of rape and represents a titan of the Texas lumber industry in a precedent-setting confrontation with a railroad monopoly controlled by Wall Street financiers.

Steeped in the history of the South, The Silent Shore of Memory explores the nuances of views on slavery and the dissolution of the Union, the complexity of race relations and race politics during the thirty years following the Civil War, and the powerful bonds of familial love and friendship.

John Caldwell Kerr, The Silent Shore of Memory: A Novel (Texas Christian University Press, 2016).

The Inspiring Life of Texan Héctor P. García

Cecilia García Akers

As a Mexican immigrant, Dr. Héctor P. García endured discrimination at every stage of his life. He attended segregated schools and was the only Mexican to graduate from the University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, in 1940. García’s passion for helping others pushed him to advocate for equal rights. After serving in World War II, the doctor worked to help minorities achieve greater access to healthcare, voting rights, and education. He started a private practice in Corpus Christi and in 1948 founded the American GI Forum.

Cecilia García Akers shares a daughter’s perspective on her father’s remarkable achievements and sacrifices as an activist and physician.

Cecilia García Akers, The Inspiring Life of Texan Héctor P. García (The History Press, 2016).

Zenith: In the White House with George H. W. Bush

Chase Untermeyer

Zenith: In the White House with George H. W. Bush is the third in Ambassador Chase Untermeyer’s series of books based on his personal journals compiled during his tenure in the service of George H. W. Bush, first as vice president, then as president. The present work begins with Bush’s election in November 1988 and concludes with Untermeyer’s service as director of the Voice of America, from 1991 until Bush’s defeat by Clinton in 1992.

Filled with the author’s personal observations and commentary on White House events, personalities, and issues, Zenith is written largely from Untermeyer’s perspective as President Bush’s director of personnel, a position that placed him squarely at the center of the politically charged process of making recommendations on some 3,500 federal appointments.

Chase Untermeyer, Zenith: In the White House with George H. W. Bush (Texas A&M University Press, 2016).

Tales of Texas Cooking: Stories and Recipes from the Trans Pecos to the Piney Woods and High Plains to the Gulf Prairies

Frances Brannen Vick

Texas is fortunate in having a bountiful supply of ethnic groups influencing its foodways, and Texas food is the perfect metaphor for the blending of diverse cultures and native resources. Food is a symbol of our success and our communion, and whenever possible, Texans tend to do food in a big way.

Tales of Texas Cooking: Stories and Recipes from the Trans Pecos to the Piney Woods and High Plains to the Gulf Prairies contains stories and more than 120 recipes, from long ago and just yesterday, organized by the ten vegetation regions of the state. Herein you’ll find Senator Kay Bailey Hutchinson’s Family Cake, memories of beef jerky and sassafras tea from John Erickson of Hank the Cowdog fame, Sam Houston’s barbecue sauce, and stories and recipes from Roy Bedichek, Bob Compton, J. Frank Dobie, Bob Flynn, Jean Flynn, Leon Hale, Elmer Kelton, Gary Lavergne, James Ward Lee, Jane Monday, Joyce Roach, Ellen Temple, Walter Prescott Webb, and Jane Roberts Wood. There is something for the cook as well as for the Texan with a raft of takeaway menus on their refrigerator.

Frances Brannen Vick, Tales of Texas Cooking: Stories and Recipes from the Trans Pecos to the Piney Woods and High Plains to the Gulf Prairies (University of North Texas Press, 2016).

The Republic of Football: Legends of the Texas High School Game

Chad S. Conine

Anywhere football is played, Texas is the force to reckon with. Its powerhouse programs produce the best football players in America. In The Republic of Football: Legends of the Texas High School Game, Chad S. Conine vividly captures Texas’s impact on the game with action-filled stories about legendary high school players, coaches, and teams from around the state and across seven decades.

Drawing on dozens of interviews, Conine offers rare glimpses of the early days of some of football’s biggest stars. He reveals that some players took time to achieve greatness—LaDainian Tomlinson wasn’t even the featured running back on his high school team until a breakthrough game in his senior season vaulted him to the highest level of the sport—while others, like Colt McCoy, showed their first flashes of brilliance in middle school. In telling these and many other stories of players and coaches, Conine spotlights the decisive moments when players caught fire and teams turned into Texas dynasties. Packed with never-before-told anecdotes, as well as fresh takes on the games everyone remembers, The Republic of Football is a must-read for all fans of Friday night lights.

Chad S. Conine, The Republic of Football: Legends of the Texas High School Game (University of Texas Press, 2016).

Lone Star Unionism, Dissent, and Resistancé: Other Sides of Civil War Texas

Jesús F. de la Teja

Most histories of Civil War Texas depict the Lone Star State as having joined the Confederacy as a matter of course and as having later emerged from the war relatively unscathed. Yet as the contributors to this volume amply demonstrate, the often neglected stories of Texas Unionists and dissenters paint a far more complicated picture. Ranging in time from the late 1850s to the end of Reconstruction, Lone Star Unionism, Dissent, and Resistance: Other Sides of Civil War Texas, edited by Jesús F. de la Teja, restores a missing layer of complexity to the history of Civil War Texas.

The authors—all noted scholars of Texas and Civil War history—show that slaves, freedmen and freedwomen, Tejanos, German immigrants, and white women all took part in the struggle, even though some never found themselves on a battlefield. Their stories depict the Civil War as a conflict not only between North and South but also between neighbors, friends, and family members.

Jesús F. de la Teja, Lone Star Unionism, Dissent, and Resistancé: Other Sides of Civil War (University of Oklahoma Press, 2016).

Faces of Béxar: Early San Antonio and Texas

Jesús F. de la Teja

Faces of Béxar showcases the finest work of Jesús F. de la Teja, a foremost authority on Spanish colonial Mexico and Texas through the Republic. These essays trace the arc of the author’s career over a quarter of a century. A new bibliographic essay on early San Antonio and Texas history rounds out the collection, showing where Tejano history has been, is now, and where it might go in the future.

For de la Teja, the Tejano experience in San Antonio is a case study of a community in transition, one moved by forces within and without. From its beginnings as an imperial outpost to becoming the center of another, newer empire—itself in transition—the social, political, and military history of San Antonio was central to Texas history, to say nothing of the larger contexts of Mexican and American history. Faces of Béxar explores this and more, including San Antonio's origins as a military settlement, the community's economic ties to Saltillo, its role in the fight for Mexican independence, and the motivations of Tejanos for joining Anglo Texans in the struggle for independence.

Jesús F. de la Teja, Faces of Béxar: Early San Antonio and Texas (Texas A&M University Press, 2016).

The Radiant Road

Katherine Catmull

Katherine Catmull's novel The Radiant Road is a gorgeously woven tale of magic, friendship, and self-discovery set in a dream-like landscape filled with fairies.

After years of living in America, Clare Macleod and her father are returning to Ireland, where they’ll inhabit the house Clare was born in—a house built into a green hillside with a tree for a wall. For Clare, the house is not only full of memories of her mother, but also of a mysterious boy with raven-dark hair and dreamlike nights filled with stars and magic. Clare soon discovers that the boy is as real as the fairy-making magic, and that they’re both in great danger from an ancient foe.

Fast-paced adventure and spellbinding prose combine to weave a tale of love and loyalty in this young adult fantasy.

Katherine Catmull, The Radiant Road (Dutton Books for Young Readers, 2016).

Board Games: Straight Talk for New Directors and Good Governance

John T. Montford and Joseph Daniel McCool

Board Games: Straight Talk for New Directors and Good Governance is an essential resource for any current or aspiring board director. It identifies the issues directors are most likely to face in today's rapidly changing, potentially hazardous business environments, offering candid, well-informed insights that address emerging issues, potential conflicts, and real-board situations. Readers will learn how to be more effective, more informed, and more diligent directors committed to the shareholders' best interests—even if that mindset challenges the interests of current management.

John T. Montford and Joseph Daniel McCool, Board Games: Straight Talk for New Directors and Good Governance (Praeger, 2016).

Vanishing Points: Poems and Photographs of Texas Roadside Memorials

Sarah Cortez

Texas, with its expansive geography, offers thousands of spontaneous roadside memorials, usually marked by small metal crosses. The prominent display of these iconic white crosses, some with accumulated mementoes, is often ignored by motorists.  Yet these roadside memorials are invitations to pause, invitations to ponder the meaning of life and death. Vanishing Points: Poems and Photographs of Texas Roadside Memorials responds to these invitations with a volume of stunning black and white photographs of these Texas roadside memorials with accompanying poems written by some of the state’s finest poets.

Vanishing Points is edited by Sarah Cortez with original poems by Larry D. Thomas, Jack B. Bedell, Sarah Cortez, and Loueva Smith, photography by Dan Streck, and graphic design by award-winning artist Nancy J. Parsons.

Sarah Cortez, Vanishing Points: Poems and Photographs of Texas Roadside Memorials (Texas Review Press, 2016).

The Devil’s Sinkhole

Bill Wittliff

In The Devil’s Sinkhole, the master storyteller Bill Wittliff takes us on another enthralling journey through wild and woolly Central Texas in the 1880s. When last we saw the boy Papa in The Devil’s Backbone, he had finally learned the fate of his missing Momma and his vicious daddy, Old Karl. But hardly has he concluded that quest before another one is upon him. Now a white-haired man with a hangman’s noose around his neck and death in his eye—o’Pelo Blanco—is coming. And he means to hang Papa. When Papa and his o’amigo Calley Pearsall confront Pelo Blanco before he can ambush Papa, the encounter sets them on a pursuit with a promise of true love at the end, if only they can stay alive long enough for Calley to win the beautiful Pela Rosa, the captive/companion of Pelo Blanco. With dangers and emergencies around every bend, it’s a rough ride to the Devil’s Sinkhole, where this world and the next come together, bringing Papa and Calley, Pelo Blanco and Arlon to a climax that will leave readers clamoring for the next adventure.

Bill Wittliff, The Devil’s Sinkhole (University of Texas Press, 2016).

The Devil's Backbone

Bill Wittliff

In The Devil’s Backbone, master storyteller Bill Wittliff takes readers on an exciting journey through a rough 1880s frontier as full of colorful characters and unexpected turns of events as the great American quest novel Adventures of Huckleberry Finn. The Devil's Backbone follows a boy named Papa as he seeks his missing mother before his father, a vicious horse trader, catches up to her. Papa's relentless journey thrusts him into adventures across the Central Texas Hill Country, down to Mexico, and even into the mysterious and ghostly lands of those known as the "Shimmery People." Wittliff takes readers on an exciting journey through a rough 1880s frontier full of colorful characters and unexpected turns.

Bill Wittliff, The Devil’s Backbone (University of Texas Press, 2014).

A Book of Photographs from Lonesome Dove

Bill Wittliff

Lonesome Dove—Larry McMurtry's epic tale of two aging Texas Rangers who drive a herd of stolen cattle 2,500 miles from the Rio Grande to Montana to found the first ranch there—captured the public imagination and has never let it go. The novel, published in 1985, was a New York Times best seller and won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction. Nearly three decades after publication, it still sells tens of thousands of copies every year.

Now bringing the sweeping visual imagery of the miniseries to the printed page, A Book of Photographs from Lonesome Dove presents more than one hundred classic images created by Bill Wittliff, the award-winning writer and executive producer (with Suzanne de Passe) of Lonesome Dove and a renowned fine art photographer. Reminiscent of the nineteenth-century cowboy photographs of Erwin Smith and the western paintings of Frederic Remington and Charles M. Russell, each Lonesome Dove image stands alone as an evocative work of art, while, as a whole, they provide a stunning visual summary of the entire miniseries.

Bill Wittliff, A Book of Photographs from Lonesome Dove (University of Texas Press, 2007).

The Blind Astronomer's Daughter

John Pipkin

In late-eighteenth-century Ireland, accidental stargazer Caroline Ainsworth learns that her life is not what it seems when her father, Arthur, throws himself from his rooftop observatory. Caroline had often assisted her father with his observations, in pursuit of an unknown planet; when astronomer William Herschel discovered Uranus, Caroline could only watch helplessly as unremitting jealousy drove Arthur to madness. Now, gone blind from staring at the sun, he has chosen death over a darkened life.

Grief-stricken, Caroline abandons the vain search, leaves Ireland for London, and tries to forget her love for Finnegan O'Siodha, the tinkering blacksmith who was helping her father build a telescope larger than his rival's. But her father has left her more than the wreck of that unfinished instrument: his cryptic atlas holds the secret to finding a new world at the edge of the sky. As Caroline reluctantly resumes her father's work and confronts her own longings, Ireland is swept into rebellion, and Caroline and Finnegan are plunged into its violence.

The Blind Astronomer’s Daughter is a novel of the obsessions of the age: scientific inquiry, geographic discovery, political reformation, but above all, astronomy, the mapping of the solar system and beyond.

John Pipkin, The Blind Astronomer’s Daughter (Bloomsbury, 2016).

Blood Sugar Canto

Ire’ne Lara Silva

Blood Sugar Canto, Ire'ne Lara Silva's third book, is a powerful hymn to life and to her own body by a "curandera-poet" struggling to transmute the fear and despair of diabetes into healing. She sings of the syringes, the paraphernalia of this new world she must live in, its losses and griefs, its pain, and her memories of those in her family who have died of this disease.

Tim Z. Hernandez (Natural Takeover of Small Things) writes, “The poet invites us to an intimate dinner at her table, to sit and eat with her, share stories of azucar, of labwork and grace, to indulge ourselves in the unspoken cravings, and we leave nourished, full, and stronger for it."

Ire’ne Lara Silva, Blood Sugar Canto (Saddle Road Press, 2016).

Homer Thornberry: Congressman, Judge, and Advocate for Equal Rights

Homer Ross Tomlin

Former congressman and judge Homer Thornberry was a lifelong public servant widely respected for his integrity and championship of equal rights. The only child of destitute deaf-mute parents, he is one of just a few dozen individuals in U.S. history to serve at least ten years in both the legislative and judicial branches at the federal level. Lyndon Johnson and House Speaker Sam Rayburn each considered Thornberry a valuable ally and close personal friend. They constituted part of a small minority of southern congressmen who helped pass watershed civil rights bills amid social upheaval. After his transition to the federal judiciary, Thornberry continued to push for civil rights reform as a district judge and later as a member of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, which served most of the Deep South at the time. Thornberry was also assigned to hundreds of controversial desegregation cases, playing an integral part in integrating public schools across the South. As president, Lyndon Johnson nearly succeeded in placing Thornberry on the U.S. Supreme Court.

Written by his grandson, Homer Thornberry: Congressman, Judge, and Advocate for Equal Rights takes a critical look at Thornberry’s compelling life story and distinguished career.

Homer Ross Tomlin, Homer Thornberry: Congressman, Judge, and Advocate for Equal Rights (Texas Christian University Press, 2016).

Seeing Texas History: The Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum

The Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum

Seeing Texas History: The Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum features seventy artifacts that have been on view at the Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum, Texas’s official history museum. Reflecting history, both individually and collectively, the artifacts represent all eras, regions of the state, and genres. The artifacts in the collection range from Texas’s quintessential founding documents to items from everyday life, works of art, and objects that show the state as a leader in science and technology. This book does what museums do best, presenting history as artifact, inviting readers to closely examine historical objects and consider how the past shapes the future.

Kate Betz, Associate Director of Education, will represent the Bullock Museum at this event.

The Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum, Seeing Texas History: The Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum (The Bob Bullock Texas State History Museum, 2016).