Giacomo Joyce by James Joyce, with an Introduction and Notes by Richard Ellmann
Black Power: The Politics of Liberation in America by Stokely Carmichael, by Charles V. Hamilton
Black Power and Urban Unrest by Nathan Wright Jr.
Black Power/White Resistance: Notes on the New Civil War by Fred Powledge
White Reflections on Black Power by Charles E. Fager
The Crisis of the Negro Intellectual by Harold Cruse
Artaud Anthology edited by Jack Hirschman
Francis Bacon: From Magic to Science by Paolo Rossi, Translated from the Italian by Sacha Rabinovitch
The Origins of Life by J.D. Bernal
Forms of Discovery by Yvor Winters
Lectures in the Philosophy of Education, 1899 by John Dewey, edited and with an Introduction by Reginald D. Archambault
Democracy and Education by John Dewey
The Dewey School by Katherine Camp Mayhew, by Anna Camp Edwards
John Dewey as Educator: His Work in Education 1894-1904 by Arthur G. Wirth
John Dewey by Richard J. Bernstein
Constance De Markievicz: In the Cause of Ireland by Jacqueline Van Voris
The Rebel Countess: The Life and Times of Constance Markievicz by Anne Marreco
John Weightman (1915–2004) was a critic and literary scholar. After working as a translator and announcer for the BBC French service, Weightman turned to the study of French literature. He taught at King’s College London and the University of London. His books include The Concept of the Avant-Gardeand The Cat Sat on the Mat: Language and the Absurd.
D.J. Enright (1920–2002) was a British poet, novelist and critic. He held teaching positions in Egypt, Japan, Thailand, Singapore and the United Kingdom. In 1981 Enright was awarded the Queen’s Gold Medal for Poetry.
Robert Lowell (1917–1977) was twice awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry. Life Studies, For the Union Dead, and The Dolphin are among his many volumes of verse. He was confounder of and contributor to The New York Review of Books.
Mary McCarthy (1912-1989) was a novelist, essayist, and critic. Her political and social commentary, literary essays, and drama criticism appeared in magazines such as Partisan Review, The New Yorker, Harper’s, and The New York Review of Books, and were collected in On the Contrary (1961), Mary McCarthy’s Theatre Chronicles 1937-1962 (1963), The Writing on the Wall (1970), Ideas and the Novel (1980), and Occasional Prose (1985). Her novels include The Company She Keeps (1942), The Oasis (1949), The Groves of Academe (1952), A Charmed Life (1955), The Group (1963), Birds of America (1971), and Cannibals and Missionaries (1979). She was the author of three works of autobiography, Memories of a Catholic Girlhood (1957), How I Grew (1987), and the unfinished Intellectual Memoirs (1992), and two travel books about Italy, Venice Observed (1956) and The Stones of Florence (1959). Her essays on the Vietnam War were collected in The Seventeenth Degree (1974); her essays on Watergate were collected in The Mask of State (1974).
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.