Ancient Evenings by Norman Mailer
Ancient Evenings by Norman Mailer
Khrushchev by Roy Medvedev, translated by Brian Pearce
Friday by Michel Tournier, translated by Norman Denny
The Ogre by Michel Tournier, translated by Barbara Bray
Gemini by Michel Tournier, translated by Anne Carter
The Four Wise Men by Michel Tournier, translated by Ralph Manheim
Le Vent du Paraclet by Michel Tournier
‘Subtle is the Lord…’: The Science and the Life of Albert Einstein by Abraham Pais
The Outline of Sanity: A Life of G.K. Chesterton by Alzina Stone Dale
Brown Girl, Brownstones by Paule Marshall, afterword by Mary Helen Washington
Praisesong for the Widow by Paule Marshall
Comic Women, Tragic Men: A Study of Gender and Genre in Shakespeare by Linda Bamber
Still Harping on Daughters: Women and Drama in the Age of Shakespeare by Lisa Jardine
Shakespeare the Director by Ann Pasternak Slater
The Artist and Society in Shakespeare’s England: The Collected Papers of Muriel Bradbrook, Volume I by M.C. Bradbrook
The Book Known as Q: A Consideration of Shakespeare’s Sonnets by Robert Giroux
Troilus and Cressida by William Shakespeare, edited by Kenneth Palmer
Troilus and Cressida by William Shakespeare, edited by Kenneth Muir
The Taming of the Shrew by William Shakespeare, edited by H.J. Oliver
Henry V by William Shakespeare, edited by Gary Taylor
Consequences of Pragmatism (Essays 1972-1980) by Richard Rorty
Harold Bloom’s most recent books are The Anatomy of Influence: Literature as a Way of Life and The Shadow of a Great Rock: A Literary Appreciation of the King James Bible. He teaches at Yale and is at work on a play, To You Whoever You are: A Pageant Celebrating Walt Whitman. (February 2012)
Robert Hass is the author of several books of poems, most recently Sun Under Wood. Poet laureate of the United States from 1995 to 1997, he teaches English at the University of California at Berkeley. (November 2005)
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.
Richard C. Lewontin is Alexander Agassiz Professor of Zoology and Professor of Biology at Harvard University. He is the author of The Genetic Basis of Evolutionary Change and Biology as Ideology, and the co-author of The Dialectical Biologist (with Richard Levins) and Not in Our Genes (with Steven Rose and Leon Kamin).
Jonathan Lieberson (1949–1989) was a philosopher, editor and critic. Lieberson taught at Barnard and Columbia. His book of essays, Varieties, included reflections on personalities as diverse as Diana Vreeland, Paul Valery and Clifford Geertz.
Czeslaw Milosz (1911–2004) was born in Szetejnie, Lithuania. Over the course of his long and prolific career he published works in many genres, including criticism (The Captive Mind), fiction (The Issa Valley), memoir (Native Realm), and poetry (New and Collected Poems, 1931-2001). He was a member of the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters and was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1980.
Leonard Schapiro was a British political scientist and one of the world’s foremost experts on Soviet politics. His works include The Communist Party of the Soviet Union and Russian Studies; he also translated Turgenev’s novel Spring Torrentsinto English.
Roger Shattuck (1923–2005) was an American writer and scholar of French culture. He taught at Harvard, the University of Texas at Austin, the University of Virginia, and Boston University, where he was named University Professor. His books includeForbidden Knowledge: From Prometheus to Pornography.
Bernard Williams (1929–2003) was Deutsch Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, Berkeley, and a Fellow of All Souls College, Oxford. His books include *Problems of the Self*, *Moral Luck*, *Ethics and the Limits of Philosophy*, and *Truth and Truthfulness*.