By Danny Caine and Tara Wray March 3, 2020 El Dorado Freddy's may be the first book of fast food poetry. In "Olive Garden," "Culver's," "Popeye's Louisiana Kitchen," "Cracker Barrel,"...
"A sharp coming-of-age portrait." -- Kirkus Reviews Raechel Anne Jolie March 10, 2020 Hardcover; 150 pages; 5" x 7"ISBN: 978-1948742634 Raechel Anne Jolie’s early life in a working-class Cleveland exurb was full of race...
The Everyday Volume 1 is a collection of 50 comics about the life of David Wilson, full-time artist and full-time stay at home dad of two toddler girls. The comics range...
Buy our popular tarot deck with Rust Belt Arcana.
The tarot deck contains 78 watercolor prints by David Wilson (co-author and illustrator of Rust Belt Arcana). Cards are standard tarot size (2.75" x 4.75" / 300gs). We are confident this is the first ever Rust Belt themed tarot deck, and pretty sure it is the prettiest one as well. Now with a new printed box!
Rust Belt Arcana uses the time-tested structure of tarot, juxtaposing the characteristics of the cards of the Tarot's Major Arcana to the creatures and plants around us. The idiosyncratic essays that result connect biology and natural history to the human condition; they are stories of abundance and loss, limning the persistent remnant wilderness of the Rust Belt. Exploring this natural history helps us to see beauty in a beleaguered landscape often dismissed as unremarkable, and to define our remarkable place in it. By Matt Stansberry, with illustrations by David Wilson.
"For the past five years, a small press called Belt Publishing has been bringing out intriguing nonfiction books about the Midwest; now they've started a new series called Belt Revivals to publish classic Midwestern fiction as well as nonfiction."
"Five years after its launch as a regional press specializing in nonfiction books about the industrial Midwest, Belt Publishing is growing rapidly and gaining visibility in the marketplace."
"Small presses across Appalachia and the Rust Belt consistently publish, to little fanfare, incredibly diverse work — books that are lush, gritty, surprising and so very true. Perhaps the best example, or certainly the best place to begin, is Catte’s “What You Are Getting Wrong About Appalachia.” This edgy, meticulous work of nonfiction from Cleveland’s Belt Publishing dispels many myths about the region."