In the last quarter of the year, publishers are busily touting end-of-the year books and next year’s early releases. From advance copies I have received, I believe fans of Western history and fiction will be busy for the next few months buying and reading a bounty of offerings from publishers, small and large.
A new biography on the bonanza-seeking Earps, plus new Western histories and biographies on an Old West rifle, Spanish Texas, a coal war gunman and a Sioux War reporter.
Travel back in time on America’s historic western trails and discover where history happened during the building of a nation.
Max Evans’s final novel The King of Taos, a literary Western, and new biographies of outlaws Cherokee Bill and Willis Newton.
Western book publishing is experiencing a banner year in 2020 despite the pandemic.
For 20 years at True West, Bob Boze Bell’s art and illustrations have inspired and challenged our understanding of Western American history.
Photographer William Henry Jackson and artist Thomas Moran joined the 1871 Hayden Survey to Yellowstone and changed the world with their artwork.
Frank A. Rinehart’s American Indian portraits from the Omaha World’s Fair of 1898 are timeless.
Tack up with one of these great companies and live large like one of your cowboy-movie heroes.
Western heritage railways and railroad museums are open and ready for passengers.
Chris Enss’s take on woman suffrage in the West in “No Place for a Woman”; a new Spillane-Collins noir Western; the Civil War out West; and women on the range.
Now, more than ever, it’s time to rediscover your favorite Westerns and enjoy recent productions that keep the Old West alive in film and television.