• March Gyaff - Updates from the Press

    March Gyaff - Updates from the Press
    In this month’s edition, we’re looking back at what we’ve been working on since our last update, including progress reports on Peter Pan, our next book, and Weird., our upcoming fine press collection of weird fiction. Oh, and an update on our first non-public domain book.
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  • An Exciting Year Ahead

    Last year was Conversation Tree Press’ first official year, and we’re incredibly grateful for the support that helped to make it a resounding success. As I’ve mentioned before, the Press is my full time job, and being able to come to work every day and do what I love is truly a gift, so thank you.
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  • Upcoming Artist Collaborations

    While we’re not quite ready to share the titles or artwork of the other books we have in production, we are elated to announce future editions will feature richly imaginative artwork from the following award-winning artists - Tom Kidd, Marc Castelli, Petar Meseldžija, Dave McKean, Omar Rayyan, and Vladimir Zimakov.
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  • Peter Pan Illustrated, Signed, Limited Edition - The Lettered State

    Peter Pan Illustrated, Signed, Limited Edition - The Lettered State
    On the evening of 27th December, 1904, Nina Boucicault took the stage at the Duke of York’s Theatre in London’s West End for the very first theatre performance of Peter Pan. Her costume, designed by William Nicholson, was made to resemble “autumn leaves and cobwebs,” featuring crimson, burgundy, brown and olive. Our Lettered State, it’s enclosure and ephemera, draws inspiration from this original Peter Pan design.
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  • Weird. Curated, edited and introduced by S.T. Joshi

    Weird. Curated, edited and introduced by S.T. Joshi
    I bought my first Weird book about twenty years ago in a small bookstore in Guyana. This was an uncommon event for two reasons. Firstly, being one of the only two bookstores of note at the time in the entire country, one didn’t often come across books that sounded interesting enough to buy. And secondly, the purchase was based only on the cover art and blurb at the back as the bookstore didn’t let you actually leaf through any of the books. A rule enthusiastically enforced by an employee who was always within line of sight.
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