Why Are We In Vietnam? by Norman Mailer
Death Kit by Susan Sontag
The Puzzleheaded Girl by Christina Stead
A Prelude by Edmund Wilson
Galahad and I Thought of Daisy by Edmund Wilson
Power in America: The Politics of the New Class by David T. Bazelon
Vita di Antonio Gramsci by Giuseppe Fiori
Antonio Gramsci and the Origins of Italian Communism by John M. Cammett
Politics and the Military in Modern Spain by Stanley G. Payne
The Goodbye Land by José Yglesias
Children of Crisis by Robert Coles
The Americanization of the Unconscious by John Seeley
The Healing Partnership by Bernard Steinzor
The Origins of Political Stability: England, 1675-1725 by J.H. Plumb
The Portrait in the Renaissance by John Pope-Hennessy
W.H. Auden (1907–1973) was an English poet, playwright, and essayist who lived and worked in the United States for much of the second half of his life. His work, from his early strictly metered verse, and plays written in collaboration with Christopher Isherwood, to his later dense poems and penetrating essays, represents one of the major achievements of twentieth-century literature.
Denis Donoghue is University Professor at New York University, where he holds the Henry James Chair of English and American Letters. His works include The Practice of Reading, Words Alone: The Poet T.S. Eliot, and The American Classics.
Andrew Kopkind (1935–1994) was a journalist and editor. Kopkind’s work chronicled the turbulence of the American sixties and seventies; he wrote on the civil rights movement, the Vietnam War era, and the rise of Ronald Regan in Time Magazine, The Nation, and The New Republic, where he served as associate editor. An anthology of his work, The Thirty Years’ Wars: Dispatches and Diversions of a Radical Journalist, 1965-1994, was published in 1995.
John Thompson is an English sociologist. He has published several studies of the media and communication in modern societies, including The Media and Modernity: A Social Theory of the Mediaand Political Scandal: Power and Visibility in the Media Age.
Paul Goodman (1911–1972) was an American social critic, psychologist, poet, novelist, and anarchist. His writings appeared in Politics, Partisan Review, The New Republic, Commentary, The New Leader, Dissent, and The New York Review of Books. He published several well-regarded books in a variety of fields—including city planning, Gestalt therapy, literary criticism, and politics—before Growing Up Absurd, cancelled by its original publisher and turned down by a number of other presses, was brought out by Random House in 1960.