And Now: Architecture Against a Developer Presidency: Essays on the Occasion of Trump’s Inauguration, edited by the Avery Review. Columbia Books on Architecture and the City/256 pp./$20.00 (sb).
Authenticity? Observations and Artistic Strategies in the Post-Digital Age, edited by Barbara Cueto and Bas Hendrikx.Valiz/160 pp./$24.00 (sb).
Contemporary Art and Digital Culture, by Melissa Gronlund. Routledge/220 pp./$39.95 (sb).
Culture War: Affective Cultural Politics, Tepid Nationalism, and Art Activism, by Camilla Møhring Reestorff. Intellect/327 pp./$51.50 (sb).
Digital Resistance in the Middle East: New Media Activism in Everyday Life, by Deborah L. Wheeler. Edinburgh University Press/194 pp./$27.00 (ebook).
Ecstatic Worlds: Media, Utopias, Ecologies (Leonardo Book Series), by Janine Marchessault. MIT Press/355 pp./$35.00 (hb).
Evaluating Media Bias, by Adam J. Schiffer. Rowman & Littlefield/150 pp./$27.00 (sb).
Fandom: Identities and Communities in a Mediated World, 2nd ed., edited by Jonathan Gray, Cornel Sandvoss, and C. Lee Harrington. New York University Press/437 pp./$30.00 (sb).
Media Activism in the Digital Age, edited by Victor Pickard and Guobin Yang. Routledge/231 pp./$39.95 (sb).
Post-Truth: How Bullshit Conquered the World, by James Ball. Biteback Publishing/306 pp./$15.95 (sb).
Public Policies in Media and Information Literacy in Europe: Cross-Country Comparisons, edited by Divina Frau-Meigs, Irma Velez, and Julieta Flores Michel. Routledge/304 pp./$39.95 (sb).
Twitter and Tear Gas: The Power and Fragility of Networked Protest, by Zeynep Tufekci. Yale University Press/326 pp./$26.00 (hb).
What Journalism Could Be, by Barbie Zelizer. Polity/328 pp./$24.95 (sb).
What Does the Image Stand For?, edited by Ami Barak. Published in conjunction with the 2017 edition of Momenta: Biennale de l’image, held in approximately fifteen sites across Montreal, Sept. 7–Oct. 15, 2017. Kerber/176 pp./$45.00 (hb).
Art of the Prank, directed by Andrea Marini, produced by Andrea Marini, Judy Drosd, and Michele Malfetta. Relight Films/85 min/$295.00 (colleges/businesses/other institutions); $89.00 (K-12 schools/public libraries).
How to Start a Revolution, directed by Ruaridh Arrow, produced by Richard Shaw. The Big Indy in association with Lion TV/82 min/$250.00 (colleges/universities); $125.00 (high-schools/nonprofits); $6.00 (digital download).