jill stoll


December Releases Written or Co-Written by Women

December 1

Marie Curie: The Courage of Knowledge (GERMANY) - written by Marie Noelle and Andrea Stoll

Nobel Prize–winning physicist and chemist Marie Curie courted controversy with both her challenging of France’s male-dominated academic establishment and her unconventional romantic life.

December 9

All We Had - written by Jill Killington and Josh Boone

A mother struggles to make a better life for her daughter.

The Bounce Back - written by Staci Robinson, Youssef Delara, and Victor Teran

Matthew Taylor is on a whirlwind book tour promoting his new best seller, The Bounce Back. He’s got it all figured out until he meets a talk show circuit therapist who’s convinced he’s nothing but a charlatan. 

Office Christmas Party - written by Laura Solon and Justin Malen

When his uptight CEO sister threatens to shut down his branch, the branch manager throws an epic Christmas party in order to land a big client and save the day, but the party gets way out of hand…

December 16 

A Kind of Murder -  written by Susan Boyd

In 1960s New York,  a successful architect’s fascination with an unsolved murder leads him into a spiral of chaos as he is forced to play cat-and-mouse with a clever killer and an overambitious detective.

December 25

Hidden Figures (LIMITED) - written by Allison Schroeder and Theodore Melfi

A team of African-American women provide NASA with important mathematical data needed to launch the program’s first successful space missions.

I am into this project! 

Art in your mailbox.

Jill Stoll explores issues of location and dislocation as interpreted through her lens based and mixed media pieces. She is interested in translating both the poetry of the familiar and power of place by intersecting new and old technologies. The work exists in the zone between the handmade and the digital. 

This site is dedicated to a new project, Random Acts of Mail Art.

Each “artisanal” postcard is a collage..

Postcards are not for sale, but Jill accepts payment in the form of addresses. Not necessarily your address, but those of your friends. In other words, Jill is particularly interested in sending postcards to people who are not expecting them.