The Texas Hill Country: Interpretations by Thirteen Artists. Paintings by Kelly Fearing and others, including E.M. "Buck" Schiwetz (Texas State Artist, 1977-78); introduction by A.C. Greene; foreword by John Palmer Leeper (1981). "Texas artists share their views of the Texas hill country in forty-nine full-color plates of softly wooded hills, lonely farmsteads, rocky running streams, flower-covered prairies, shining lakes, and much more." (Website)

The Texas Hill Country: Interpretations by Thirteen Artists. Paintings by Kelly Fearing and others, including E.M. "Buck" Schiwetz (Texas State Artist, 1977-78); introduction by A.C. Greene; foreword by John Palmer Leeper (1981). "Texas artists share their views of the Texas hill country in forty-nine full-color plates of softly wooded hills, lonely farmsteads, rocky running streams, flower-covered prairies, shining lakes, and much more." (Website)

In the Common Interest: Embracing the New American Community, by John Carona (2014). "[This book] explains how the modern community association benefits not only residents but also the country at large. [The author] outlines the pros and cons of these communities, plus prescriptive advice for how we can make them even better." (Website)

In the Common Interest: Embracing the New American Community, by John Carona (2014). "[This book] explains how the modern community association benefits not only residents but also the country at large. [The author] outlines the pros and cons of these communities, plus prescriptive advice for how we can make them even better." (Website)

From South Texas to the Nation: The Exploitation of Mexican Labor in the Twentieth Century, by John Weber (2015). "In [this book, the author] reinterprets the United States' record on human and labor rights. This important book illuminates the way in which South Texas pioneered the low-wage, insecure, migration-dependent labor system on which so many industries continue to depend." (Website)

From South Texas to the Nation: The Exploitation of Mexican Labor in the Twentieth Century, by John Weber (2015). "In [this book, the author] reinterprets the United States' record on human and labor rights. This important book illuminates the way in which South Texas pioneered the low-wage, insecure, migration-dependent labor system on which so many industries continue to depend." (Website)

Old Ranches of the Texas Plains, paintings by Mondel Rogers [Texas State Artist, 1990-91]; foreword by Mitchell A. Wilder (1976). “Mondel found in his heritage and love of the high plains a source of personal expression in architectural doodlings of ranch houses, dugouts, windmills, and bunkhouses. From such studies began his experiments in various media, working to hold onto the sense of light and space as well as to record architecture.” (Foreword)

Old Ranches of the Texas Plains, paintings by Mondel Rogers [Texas State Artist, 1990-91]; foreword by Mitchell A. Wilder (1976). “Mondel found in his heritage and love of the high plains a source of personal expression in architectural doodlings of ranch houses, dugouts, windmills, and bunkhouses. From such studies began his experiments in various media, working to hold onto the sense of light and space as well as to record architecture.” (Foreword)

Texas State Parks and the CCC: The Legacy of the Civilian Conservation Corps, by Cynthia Brandimarte and Angela Reed; foreword by Carter Smith (2013). "In [this book, the author] has mined the organization’s archives, as well as those of the Texas State Library and Archives Commission and the Texas Department of Transportation, to compile a rich visual record of how this New Deal program left an indelible stamp on many of the parks we still enjoy today." (Website)

Texas State Parks and the CCC: The Legacy of the Civilian Conservation Corps, by Cynthia Brandimarte and Angela Reed; foreword by Carter Smith (2013). "In [this book, the author] has mined the organization’s archives, as well as those of the Texas State Library and Archives Commission and the Texas Department of Transportation, to compile a rich visual record of how this New Deal program left an indelible stamp on many of the parks we still enjoy today." (Website)

Interagency Data Transparency Commission Report (2016). "[The IDTC conducted] a study of current data structure, classification, sharing, and reporting protocols for the state, and the possible collection and posting of public data in an open source format. [This report presents] the findings of its study and proposals for legislation with the goal of increasing the effectiveness, efficiency, and transparency of current data practices in Texas." (Executive Summary)

Interagency Data Transparency Commission Report (2016). "[The IDTC conducted] a study of current data structure, classification, sharing, and reporting protocols for the state, and the possible collection and posting of public data in an open source format. [This report presents] the findings of its study and proposals for legislation with the goal of increasing the effectiveness, efficiency, and transparency of current data practices in Texas." (Executive Summary)

Improving Discovery in Criminal Cases in Texas: How Best Practices Contribute To Greater Justice, by Texas Appleseed and Texas Defender Service (2013). “ [The authors] surveyed and researched discovery practices in more than 40 Texas counties, compared Texas’ discovery statute to national best practices and to discovery statutes in other states, and recommend moving Texas towards a uniform discovery law guided by the ABA’s best practices.” (Exec. Summary)

Improving Discovery in Criminal Cases in Texas: How Best Practices Contribute To Greater Justice, by Texas Appleseed and Texas Defender Service (2013). “ [The authors] surveyed and researched discovery practices in more than 40 Texas counties, compared Texas’ discovery statute to national best practices and to discovery statutes in other states, and recommend moving Texas towards a uniform discovery law guided by the ABA’s best practices.” (Exec. Summary)

Frontier Forts of Texas, by Kenneth F. Neighbours et al.; introduction by Rupert N. Richardson; original paintings by Melvin C. Warren [Texas State Artist, 1972-73]; historical coordinator Harold B. Simpson (1966). “Frontier Forts of Texas tells in vivid, colorful fashion the story of eight of the most important forts of the Texas frontier during the last half of the nineteenth century.” (Front Cover)

Frontier Forts of Texas, by Kenneth F. Neighbours et al.; introduction by Rupert N. Richardson; original paintings by Melvin C. Warren [Texas State Artist, 1972-73]; historical coordinator Harold B. Simpson (1966). “Frontier Forts of Texas tells in vivid, colorful fashion the story of eight of the most important forts of the Texas frontier during the last half of the nineteenth century.” (Front Cover)

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