Frontlist_2017 - page 32

Weapons of Mass Destruction:
Specters of the Nuclear Age
Martin Miller
• Narrative of nuclear weapon development in the Cold War with hi-res photographs of warheads and delivery systems
• Covers the 70-year period afterWWII, building of the nuclear weapon infrastructure, and history of the stockpile build-up
• How and why the US created 70,000 nuclear weapons during the Cold War. See the stockpile in chilling detail
The Nuclear Age properly began with the discovery of the nucleus by Ernest Rutherford in 1911, but its
impact on civilization beganwith the use of atomic bombs against Japan inWWII.The development of atomic
bombs forever changed the world. From having a single bomb immediately after the Nagasaki attack, the
United States would go on to build some 70,000 nuclear bombs over the course of the ColdWar.The colossal
brinkmanshipwith the Soviet Union threatened each country’s people.Why were somany bombs thought to
be necessary?Howdid the infrastructure come about to enable the delicate business of building and deploying
so many bombs? This book answers these questions and more; through high quality photographs, the full
flowering of the warheads and delivery systems of the nuclear age are shown in chilling detail.
Martin Miller
has been taking serious high-resolution photographs since 1970. As a former research
physicist, Miller brings a distinctive point of view to creating images of this quintessentially scientific subject.
His photographic work has received numerous international awards.
Size: 12" × 9" • 200 b/w photographs • 208 pp.
ISBN: 978-0-7643-5440-3 • hard cover • $45.00
other books you may enjoy!
The Neutron’s Long Shadow: Legacies of Nuclear
Explosives Production in the Manhattan Project,
978-0-7643-5237-9, $45.00
• Project Apollo: The Early Years, 1960–1967,
978-0-7643-5174-7, $19.99
• Lockheed C-130 and its Variants,
Brooklyn’s Sweet Ruin:
Relics and Stories of the Domino Sugar Refinery
Paul Raphaelson
• Art photographs and history of the recently demolished Brooklyn Domino Sugar Refinery
• Includes an essay on contemporary ruins, stories from Domino workers, and historical essays and pictures
• The last photos made before its 2014 demolition
Brooklyn’s Domino Sugar Refinery, once the largest in the world, shut down in 2004 after a long struggle.
Most New Yorkers know it only as an icon on the landscape, multiplied on T-shirts and skateboard graphics.
Paul Raphaelson, known internationally for his formally intricate urban landscape photographs, was given
access to every square foot of the refinery weeks before its demolition. Raphaelson spent weeks speakingwith
former Domino workers to hear first-hand the refinery’s more personal stories. He also assembled a world-
class teamof contributors: Pulitzer Prize–winning photography editor Stella Kramer, architectural historian
Matthew Postal, and art director Christopher Truch. The result is a beautiful, complex, thrilling mashup of
art, document, industrial history, and Brooklyn visual culture. Strap on your hard hat and headlamp, and
wander inside for a closer look.
is an artist andwriter living inBrooklyn, NewYork. His photographs have been collected
and shown internationally.
Size: 12" × 9" • 138 color images • 128 pp.
ISBN: 978-0-7643-5412-0 • hard cover • $45.00
other books you may enjoy!
Abandoned NYC,
978-0-7643-4761-0, $34.99
• The World of Urban Decay,
978-0-7643-4569-2, $34.99
• Brass Valley: The Fall of an American Industry,
978-0-7643-4930-0, $45.00
2017 new Releases
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