The JSCWR is an annual peer-reviewed, open-access journal dedicated to scientific research and policy on all aspects of water management.
The Community of Literary Magazines and Presses recently spotlighted The South Carolina Review on its social media accounts and popular blog.
Read the full, open-access review by Keith Cushman.
"Roberts’s fine-tuned critical savvy will delight both the lay reader and the D. H. Lawrence specialist."
Clemson University Press will be at the 11th Annual Clemson Literary Festival.
The museum's ribbon-cutting ceremony took place on March 27, 2018.
Sam Wiseman's monograph was recently featured in "The Year’s Work in English Studies"
The Yeats Annual reviews "Yeats, Philosophy, and the Occult" (Clemson, 2017)
Our managing editor addressed the role of regional publishers in public-music discourse in South Carolina during a round table at a recent conference in the state's capital.
Watch the breathtaking video trailer for Margot Douaihy and Bri Hermanson’s "Scranton Lace."
Issue 2.1 features the proceedings from the 2017 Kraemer Copyright Conference, held June 5–6 at the University of Colorado Colorado Springs
Clemson University Press will exhibit at C19, the annual conference of The Society of Nineteenth-Century Americanists.
Wayne Chapman, formerly the general editor of The South Carolina Review, has joined the editorial team at The Timberline Review.
The South Carolina Review exhibited for the first time at the Association of Writers & Writing Programs (AWP) conference in Tampa, March 8 - 11, 2018.
Authors Ron Rash, Drew Lanham, Nic Brown, and Jim Melvin were joined by astronomer Amber Porter on Jan. 24, 2018, at Barnes & Noble in the Hendrix Student Center at Clemson University to talk with readers and sign copies of "Eclipse Over Clemson."
To celebrate the release of "Rupert Brooke in the First World War," we caught up with Alisa Miller to discuss the poetry of the First World War and the life behind the man who wrote "The Soldier."
Jim Melvin and Wanda Johnson were interviewed on December 19 about Eclipse Over Clemson on Your Carolina with Jack & Megan.
"Useful to those who are not content with commonplace words and phrases, [the Companion is] a great example of how to deepen a complex character like Pound, who was fascist and Muslinian but above all a confused and patriotic American pacifist. . . . [The] contents of the Guide to Kulchur are carefully examined and explained, word by word, by this precious Companion."
Use discount code HOLIDAY17 at OUP's site!
A new issue of IYS is now available.
Virginia Smith discussed her forthcoming book, A Scientific Companion to Robert Frost, at the Stone House Museum in Shaftsbury, Vermont.
Margot Douaihy sat down with Mass Poetry to discuss her forthcoming collection with Clemson, Scranton Lace.
A forthcoming book from Clemson attracted national and international media coverage during the total solar eclipse.
Ron Rash spoke with NPR's Here and Now about the poem commissioned for Eclipse Over Clemson, a commemorative book forthcoming from Clemson University Press.
Donald Pizer, co-author of The Paintings and Drawings of John Dos Passos, has written a short essay on the origins of the book for the Dos Passos Society newsletter.
Margot Douaihy and Bri Hermanson, poet and illustrator of Scranton Lace (forthcoming) were interviewed this week by PBS News Hour.
Clemson University Press joined multiple centers, institutes, and departments at the 2017 Clemson Research Symposium. This event provided a platform […]
Susan Harlan's "My First Name," a poem in the spring 2017 issue (49.2) of The South Carolina Review went viral in March.
A NYC-based jury has selected one of Bri Hermanson's illustrations from Margot Douaihy's forthcoming poetry collection Scranton Lace: Poems (Clemson, 2017) as an Edition 36 illustration highlight in American Illustration and American Photography (AI-AP).
The Paintings and Drawings of John Dos Passos: A Collection and Study (Clemson, 2016), by Donald Pizer, Lisa Nanney, and Richard Layman was featured on the back cover of the March 24, 2017 issue of The Times Literary Supplement.