Further Reading

Cultural Connections

Autism, Art, and Children: The Stories We Draw
Julia Kellman
This book describes how the early, spontaneous art of young artists with autism tells a story in the language of visual structure and forms. These artists allow us entrance to their world through their images.

Art & Disabilities: Establishing the Creative Art Center for People with Disabilities
Florence Ludins-Katz and Elias Katz
A comprehensive guide to planning and setting up arts programs for people with disabilities so that the programs are as much like art studios or art schools as possible.

Art for the London Underground: London Transport Posters 1908 to the Present
Oliver Green
This beautifully designed book with thorough commentary is a rewarding read for both graphic artists and Anglophiles.

Mosaic and Tessellated Patterns: How to Create Them: With 32 Plates to Color
John Willson
An op artist explains the history and varieties of tessellations and shows how to create designs from common geometric shapes.

Leaving a Trace: On Keeping a Journal: The Art of Transforming a Life into Stories
Alexandra Johnson
This book promises to show the reader how to reinvent the art of journaling and make a journal that leaves a lasting impression of its writer.

A Year in the Life: Journaling for Self-Discovery
Sheila Bender
The author's aim is to get readers to use journaling as "something that keeps you going, peps you up and becomes as necessary and as health-providing as exercise."

London: A History
A. N. Wilson
Wilson traces the history of London from Roman times to the present. He intertwines historical events with the changing architecture of the city to tell the story of this ever growing and changing city.

London: A History
F. H. W. Sheppard
Sheppard offers a concise yet comprehensive history of London. This work explores the many different peoples who have ruled and controlled the destiny of the English capital, as well as the central themes that run throughout the many changes. A good choice for interested readers who may not be experts in English history.