The University of Utah Press is the independent publishing branch of the University of Utah and is a division of the J. Willard Marriott Library. Founded in 1949 by A. Ray Olpin, it is also the oldest university press in Utah. The mission of the Press is to "publish and disseminate scholarly books in selected fields, as well as other printed and recorded materials of significance to Utah, the region, the country, and the world."
"a medium for reporting to interested scholars and the people of Utah research in anthropology and allied sciences bearing upon the peoples and cultures of the Great Basin and the West. They include, first, specialized and technical record reports on Great Basin archeology, ethnology, linguistics, and physical anthropology, and second, more general articles on anthropological discoveries, problems, and interpretations bearing upon the western region, from the High Plains to the Pacific Coast, insofar as they are relevant to human and cultural relations in the Great Basin and surrounding areas."
The first Anthropological Paper was published in 1950 and new books continue to be published through the present.
This annual lecture series was established by philanthropist Obert Clark Tanner with the hope that the "lectures will contribute to the intellectual and moral life of mankind." Lecturers from a variety of cultures and fields are chosen on the basis of their leadership, integrity, and commitment to human values. The lectures consider the relationships between scientific and scholarly advancements and moral values and are published in an annual volume by the University of Utah Press.
Past lecturers include: E. O. Wilson, Carlos Fuentes, Freeman Dyson, Paul Farmer, Steven Pinker, and Toni Morrison.
^"Publishers served by the Chicago Distribution Center". University of Chicago Press. Retrieved 2017-09-12.
^Garrett, Anna Lee. The University of Utah Press, 1949–1976. MA thesis. University of Utah, Salt Lake City, 1976. Print.
^ ab"About the Press". University of Utah Press. 2011-06-28.
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^"Stegner Prize in Environmental or American Western History". Wallace Stegner.org. Retrieved 2011-07-05.
^"Brandborgs recognized for conservation work in Bitterroots". Ravalli Republic. Retrieved 2011-07-05.
^"Juanita Brooks Prize in Mormon Studies". University of Utah Press. 2011-06-28.
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^"Agha Shahid Ali Poetry Prize". Poets & Writers. Retrieved 2011-07-05.
^"Agha Shahid Ali Poetry Prize". University of Utah Press. 2011-06-29.
^Anthropological Papers, numbers 1–9. Department of Anthropology, University of Utah. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, 1950. Preface.
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^Dr Andrekos Varnava, review of Armenians and the Allies in Cilicia, 1914–1923, (review no. 1419) 
^Hovannisian, Richard G. (2015). "Denial of the Armenian Genocide 100 Years Later: The New Practitioners and Their Trade". Genocide Studies International. 9 (2): 228–247. doi:10.3138/gsi.9.2.04.
^Suny, Ronald Grigor (2015). "They Can Live in the Desert but Nowhere Else": A History of the Armenian Genocide. Princeton University Press. p. 375. ISBN 978-1-4008-6558-1. In the past ten years a more sophisticated neo-denialism has emerged, which elaborates the argument that the Armenians were involved in insurrectionary activity that necessitated a counterinsurgency response from the Young Turk government. A number of authors have worked with Professor M. Hakan Yavuz and published works with the University of Utah Press. While there are differences in emphasis and interpretation among their works, these writers are to a large degree sympathetic to the defensive attitudes of Turkish government and military officials, favor evidence and accounts exculpatory of the Young Turk policies, and emphatically reject the notion of genocidal intention.