We partner with the communities in Louisville most often misrepresented or underrepresented in public discourse to document their stories in their own words. We offer authors a curious and patient editorial process that culminates in books, magazines, exhibits, and radio programs. Visit our online store to take home a publication today.

  • I Said Bang!: A History of the Dirt Bowl

    An impressionistic portrait of the Dirt Bowl and the community that nurtures and sustains it, written by dozens of people who have contributed to and been shaped by the iconic streetball tournament since 1969.

  • The Fights We Fought Have Brought Us Here

    Ten young writers from Muhammad Ali's alma mater write about the fights they've fought that have brought them to where they are today.

  • No Single Sparrow Makes a Summer

    In narratives rooted in six countries, nine young women document cultural and geographic communities of South Louisville from the inside, exploring topics such as the refugee experience, juvenile detention, motherhood, and shifting identities.

  • We Can Hear You Just Fine: Clarifications from the Kentucky School for the Blind

    Authors from the Kentucky School for the Blind write about the travails and triumphs of visual impairment, difficulties of being an outsider, and how they've found community and a path to independence in Louisville.

  • Our Shawnee

    Eight resilient young authors vividly describe their experiences in often-overlooked parts of Louisville. The best-selling book in Louisville in 2014!

  • Radio Documentary on the Dirt Bowl

    Listen to the companion radio documentary about the Dirt Bowl basketball tournament.

  • Iroquois Stories

    Audio stories developed by eight young producers at Iroquois High School during the Spring of 2019.

  • Track Changes Podcast

    The whole world pays attention to Churchill Downs on the first Saturday in May for the Kentucky Derby. Track Changes brings you the people and stories who make up the track and its neighborhood the other 364 days a year.