A Lermontov Reader edited and translated by Guy Daniels
Markings by Dag Hammarskjöld, translated by Leif Sjöberg, by W.H. Auden, with a Foreword by W.H. Auden
Alberto Giacometti by Peter Selz
A Giacometti Portrait by James Lord
Socialis Humanism: An International Symposium edited by Erich Fromm
Marxism In The Modern World edited by Milorad M. Drachkovitch
The Temple and the House by Lord Raglan
Arms, Money and Politics by Julius Duscha
Our Depleted Society by Seymour Melman
Early Rome and the Latins by Andrew Alföldi
The Apprentice Fiction of F. Scott Fitzgerald, 1909-1917 edited with an Introduction by John Kuehl
The Art of F. Scott Fitzgerald by Sergio Perosa, translated by Charles Matz. the author
F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Critical Portrait by Henry Dan Piper
The Oxford History of the American People by Samuel Eliot Morison
Frank Kermode (1919–2010) was a British critic and literary theorist. Born on the Isle of Man, he taught at University College London, Cambridge, Columbia and Harvard. Adapted from a series of lectures given at Bryn Mawr College, Kermode’s Sense of An Ending: Studies in the Theory of Fiction remains one of the most influential works of twentieth-century literary criticism.
Edmund R. Leach (1910–1989) was a British anthropologist. He is widely credited with introducing Anglophone readers to the work of Claude Lévi-Strauss. Leach served as provost of King’s College, Cambridge from 1966 until 1979; he was made a Fellow of the British Academy in 1972 and knighted in 1975. A two-volume selection of his writings, The Essential Edmund Leach, was published by Yale University Press in 2001.
George Lichtheim (1912–1973) was a scholar of Marx and Marxism. Lichtheim was a regular contributor to The Review and a contributing editor of Commentary. His books include From Marx to Hegeland Europe in the Twentieth Century.
Eric L. McKitrick (1920–2002) was a historian of the United States. Educated at Columbia, McKitrick taught at the University of Chicago and Rutgers before returning to Columbia in 1960. He is perhaps best known for Andrew Johnson and Reconstruction; his other works treated slavery and the American South, as well as the history of the American party system.
Hans J. Morgenthau (1904–1980) was a legal scholar and theorist of international relations. Educated in Germany and Switzerland, Morgenthau taught for many years at the University of Chicago; later in life, he moved to The New School and The City University of New York. His books include In Defense of The National Interest, Politics Among Nations, and The Purpose of American Politics.
Hannah Arendt (1906–1975) was a German political theorist who, over the course of many books, explored themes such as violence, revolution, and evil. Her major works include The Origins of Totalitarianism, The Human Condition, and the controversial Eichmann in Jerusalem, in which she coined the phrase “the banality of evil.”