Beatrice Webb by Kitty Muggeridge, by Ruth Adam
The “Other” State Department: The United States Mission to the United Nations
Its Role in the Making of Foreign Policy by Arnold Beichman, with a Foreword by Leland M. Goodrich
The Conditions of Philosophy by Mortimer J. Adler
The Difference of Man and the Difference It Makes by Mortimer J. Adler
The Disadvantaged by Mario D. Fantini, by Gerald Weinstein
Education and Ecstasy by George B. Leonard
Who Can Be Educated? by Milton Schwebel
Cosmicomics by Italo Calvino, Translated from the Italian by William Weaver
Antonio in Love by Giuseppe Berto, Translated from the Italian by William Weaver
The Selected Works of Cesare Pavese translated with an Introduction by R.W. Flint
Caesar at the Rubicon by Theodore H. White
The Authoress of the Odyssey by Samuel Butler
Life on a Little Known Planet by Howard E. Evans
Animal Societies from the Bee to the Gorilla by Remy Chauvin, translated by George Ordish
Animals in Splendour by E.L. Watson
The Dance Language and Orientation of Bees by Karl von Frisch, translated by Leigh E. Chadwick
Man and Monkey by Leonard Williams
Death and Life in the Tenth Century by Eleanor Duckett
The Other Conquest by John Julius Norwich
The Making of the Christian West, 980-1140 by Georges Duby
Noel Annan (1916–2000) was a British military intelligence officer and scholar of European history. His works include Leslie Stephen and Our Age, Changing Enemies: The Defeat and Regeneration of Germany, and The Curious Strength of Positivism in English Political Thought.
Richard Ellmann (1918–1987) was an American critic and biographer. He taught at Northwestern, Oxford and Emory, where he was named Robert W. Professor in 1980. He won the National Book Award for Nonfiction for James Joycein 1959; a revised edition was awarded the James Tate Black Memorial Prize in 1982.
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.
M. I. Finley (1912-1986), the son of Nathan Finkelstein and Anna Katzellenbogen, was born in New York City. He graduated from Syracuse University at the age of fifteen and received an MA in public law from Columbia, before turning to the study of ancient history. During the Thirties Finley taught at Columbia and City College and developed an interest in the sociology of the ancient world that was shaped in part by his association with members of the Frankfurt School who were working in exile in America. In 1952, when he was teaching at Rutgers, Finley was summoned before the Senate Internal Security Subcommittee and asked whether he had ever been a member of the Communist Party. He refused to answer, invoking the Fifth Amendment; by the end of the year he had been fired from the university by a unanimous vote of its trustees. Unable to find work in the US, Finley moved to England, where he taught for many years at Cambridge, helping to redirect the focus of classical education from a narrow emphasis on philology to a wider concern with culture, economics, and society. He became a British subject in 1962 and was knighted in 1979. Among Finley’s best-known works are The Ancient Economy, Ancient Slavery and Modern Ideology, and The World of Odysseus.
Conor Cruise O’Brien (1917–2009) was an Irish historian and politician. He was elected to the Irish parliament in 1969 and served as a Minister from 1973 until 1977. His works include States of Ireland, The Great Melody and Memoir: My Life and Themes.
Anthony Quinton (1925–2010) was a British philosopher. Quinton served as president of Trinity College, Oxford and as chairman of the British Library. His works include The Nature of Things, Hume, and From Wodehouse to Wittgenstein.