We are delighted to announce that titles published by the University of New Hampshire Press are now available through Eurospan in the UK, Europe, Middle East and Africa.

University of New Hampshire Press publishes thoughtful and influential books on a wide range of topics, including American studies, environmental studies, Native American studies, and the history of dress. As a land-, sea-, and space-grant university, UNH is not only a leading research institution, it also exemplifies multi-discipline learning, a diversity that is reflected in its book publishing program. UNH Press explores regional topics relating to New England’s history, culture, and arts. The two series, Becoming Modern: New Nineteenth Century Studies and New England in the World, are prime examples of the Press’s publishing influence and scope.


The Politics of Love
Queer Heterosexuality in Nineteenth-Century French Literature
Maxime Foerster
2018 240pp
9781512601701, Paperback
9781512601695, Hardback
Becoming Modern: New Nineteenth-Century Studies
In expertly evaluating the discord afflicting fictional heterosexual couples, male and female dandies, and doctors and their female patients, Maxime Foerster shows the crucial role that literature played in the fashioning of alternative identities.

Herman Melville
Modernity and the Material Text
Katie McGettigan
2017 288pp
9781512601374, Paperback
9781512601367, Hardback
Becoming Modern: New Nineteenth-Century Studies 
In this imaginative book, Katie McGettigan argues that Melville's novels and poetry demonstrate a sustained engagement with the physical, social, and economic materiality of industrial and commercial forms of print.

Wordsworth and the Green Romantics
Affect and Ecology in the Nineteenth Century
Edited by Lisa Ottum & Seth T. Reno
2016, 248pp
9781611688955 Paperback
Becoming Modern: New Nineteenth-Century Studies 
Situated at the intersection of ecocriticism, affect studies, and Romantic studies, this collection breaks new ground on the role of emotions in Western environmentalism. Recent scholarship highlights how traffic between Romantic-era literature and science helped to catalyze Green Romanticism.