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Zines

In All Together, Emma Percy asks us to think about our relationship with community, place, plants, climate, food, and land. She asks us to consider how we relate (consciously or unconsciously) with the watershed and ecosystem we live in, and helps us figure out how we can know the place we live more intimately. 

"It may be too late to undo climate change, but we can still build a future worth living in," Emma writes...[ continued ]

A wonderful new zine about gleaning, otherwise known as "harvesting surplus produce and giving it to people who otherwise might not have access to fresh fruit and veggies." But it's also so much more than that, as well: Glean Zine is a compact introduction to food waste the world over and how we can begin thinking differently about our food habits.

Gorgeous comics and illustrations from the one-and-only Nicki Sabalu (DIY or Don't We) throughout...[ continued ]

How Restaurants Work is an art zine about working restaurant jobs. As Sarah says in the introduction, it's "an elegy, a eulogy, and a damnation...It is a zine about how the people whose work is to feed you get through their days while working to feed you."

Weird food photos, strange receipts, and words about the reality and injustices of food service.

Full color. 40 pages, half-letter size...[ continued ]

Every issue of the My Complicated Relationship With Food zine series is impossibly good. These "reviews of some of the things we put in our mouths" are surprising and bizarre and, after years of between-issue waiting, Volume Four is finally here and well worth the wait.

Within: getting drunk off mouthwash, potato appreciation, trying to define what a sandwich actually is, the case against gelato, and so much more...[ continued ]

In My Complicated Relationship With Food, Zach discusses his unusual relationship with food by reviewing a variety of (seemingly) simple and common foods. What comes out is uncommonly hilarious and fascinating.

And any zine that starts by saying, "I have weird thoughts about food. I am well aware that many of my ideas are ridiculous and probably wrong" is bound to be something special...[ continued ]

The bludgeoning powers of pineapples, the lie of Florida orange juice, the joys of drinking applesauce from the jar, and why fancy ice cream is just a pathetic search for meaning.

Great for coffee tables, as small gifts, and reading aloud to friends.

20 pages, quarter-size.

Never has a collection of opinions on ordinary foods been so incredibly funny. 

20 pages, quarter size.

Within: Herbs and flowers to save the bees, ice-cube tray recipes, backyard boredom busters for those long summer days, and so much more.

Perhaps the best thing about Radical Domesticity is that it's not only super fun and helpful, but it also addresses communal living and gives ways to conceptualize living with other people. Essential tips you don't often see in other zines...[ continued ]

This issue of Radical Domesticity is preparation for the fall and winter months. A guide to deciduous leaves, DIY bird feeders and seed, recipes for hot beverages and warming foods, how to keep a cold at bay.

Emma's brilliant introduction responds to the idea that maintaining a home is somehow not radical or feminist. Everything she has to say is so wise! Best line: "A chore wheel is not the beginning of a police state...[ continued ]

Radical Domesticity always has the best, most practical advice. Within: how to be a good host, how to wash your clothes so they last and last, how to remove even the toughest stains, how to store food, making a storage system out of milk crates, and much more. And her advice on how to be a better guest? Crucial! At any age.

16 pages, half-letter size.

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