At a glance
Text and photographs by Paul Ickovic
Stinehour Editions, 2016
Designed by Stinehour Editions.
Limited edition of fifty copies printed on an HP Indigo press at Puritan Capital, Hollis, New Hamphire.
Nicholas and The Magic Box
Text and photographs by Paul Ickovic.
Impossible Dream Editions, 2015.
Designed by Mason Singer. Printed in tritone on an HP Indigo Press at Puritan Capital, Hollis, New Hampshire.
Published in an edition of 100.
Poems by Naila Moreira, photographs by Paul Ickovic.
Impossible Dream Editions, 2014.
Designed by Peter Gariepy. Printing by Amherst Designworks; binding by Grey Seal Bindery.
Marbled papers from Chena River Marblers, Amherst, Massachusetts. Published in an edition of 100.
Foreward by Cornell Capa; essay by Václav Havel.
International Center of Photography, New York, 1991.
Designed by Mason Singer.
Printed by The Stinehour Press, Lunenburg, Vermont.
Kafka's Grave & Other Stories
Foreward by David Mamet.
Okapi Editions, New York, 1986.
Dedicated to Vera and Eugene
Designed by Anthony Sini.
Text printed letterpress by The Stinehour Press, Lunenburg, Vermont. Photographs reproduced in tritone by drytrap offset lithography at The Meriden Gravure Company, Meriden, Connecticut. Binding by
A. Horowitz & Son Bookbinders, Fairfield, New Jersey.
Awarded AIGA Fifty Books of the Year.
Ancestors by Kathryn Ungerer.
Foreward by Patricia Griffith.
Odéon Editions, Boston, 1977
Dedicated to Louis Faurer, friend and mentor
Book design by Larry Webster.
Printed by Thomas Todd Company, Boston. Bound by Robert Burlen and Sons, Hingham, Massachusetts.
Paul Ickovic guides us through our landscape. Like the botanist discovering the intricate variety of plants and their individuality, like the geologist unearthing the formations of layer upon layer of rock and shale, like the physicist splitting the atom, Paul wants to discover, unearth, break apart the mystery of human existence. But unlike the botanist, the geologist, and the physicist, he is not so interested in solving the riddle as in illuminating its infinite complexity.
Patricia Griffith, from the Foreward to In Transit