George C. Marshall: Statesman, 1945–1959 by Forrest C. Pogue
A Life in Movies: An Autobiography by Michael Powell
Oral Roberts: An American Life by David Edwin Harrell Jr.
Miracles of Seed-Faith by Oral Roberts
The Holy Spirit in the Now by Oral Roberts
He’s the God of a Second Chance! by Richard Roberts
Ashes to Gold by Patti Roberts and Sherry Andrews
I Gotta Be Me by Tammy Bakker and Cliff Dudley
Run to the Roar by Tammy Bakker and Cliff Dudley
To Cross a River by Jimmy Swaggart, with Robert Paul Lamb
The Pre-Adamic Creation and Evolution by Jimmy Swaggart
Catholicism and Christianity by Jimmy Swaggart
Shout it From the Housetops by Pat Robertson, with Jamie Buckingham
Beyond Reason: How Miracles Can Change Your Life by Pat Robertson, with William Proctor
Answers to 200 of Life’s Most Probing Questions by Pat Robertson
Salvation for Sale: An Insider’s View of Pat Robertson’s Ministry by Gerard Thomas Straub
Waltzing with a Dictator: The Marcoses and the Making of American Policy by Raymond Bonner
Les Liaisons dangereuses a play by Christopher Hampton, from the novel by Choderlos de Laclos, directed by Howard Davies. at the Music Box Theater, New York City
Les Liaisons dangereuses by Christopher Hampton
Hemingway by Kenneth S. Lynn
Texasville by Larry McMurtry
Lonesome Dove by Larry McMurtry
The Last Picture Show by Larry McMurtry
Sartre: A Life by Annie Cohen-Solal, translated by Anna Cancogni, edited by Norman MacAfee
Sartre: A Life by Ronald Hayman
Sartre’s Second Critique by Ronald Aronson
A Preface to Sartre by Dominick LaCapra
The Politics of Prose: Essay on Sartre by Denis Hollier, translated by Jeffrey Mehlman, foreword by Jean-François Lyotard
Simone de Beauvoir: Witness to a Century edited by Hélène Vivienne Wenzel
Simone de Beauvoir: A Life A Love Story by Claude Francis and Fernande Gontier, translated by Lisa Nesselson
Bandits by Elmore Leonard
The Red White and Blue by John Gregory Dunne
Robert M. Adams (1915-1996) was a founding editor of the Norton Anthology of English Literature. He taught at the University of Wisconsin, Rutgers, Cornell and U.C.L.A. His scholarly interested ranged from Milton to Joyce, and his translations of many classic works of French literature continue to be read to this day.
Ian Buruma has been a frequent contributor to The New York Review of Books since 1985 and the magazine’s editor since September 2017. From 2003 to 2017 he was professor of human rights, democracy and journalism at Bard College. Buruma was born in 1951 in The Hague, Holland. He was educated at Leyden University, where he studied Chinese literature and history, and at Nihon University College of Arts, in Tokyo, where he studied cinema. Living in Japan from 1975 to 1981, Buruma worked as a film reviewer, photographer, and documentary filmmaker. In the 1980s, Buruma was based in Hong Kong, where he edited the cultural section of the Far Eastern Economic Review, and from where he later travelled all over Asia as a freelance writer. Buruma was a fellow of the Wissenschaftskolleg in Berlin in 1991, and a fellow of the Woodrow Wilson Center in Washington DC in 1999. He is a fellow of the European Council of Foreign Relations and a board member of Human Rights in China. In 2008, Buruma won the Erasmus Prize for “exceptional contributions to culture society, or social sciences in Europe.” Buruma has written over seventeen books, including The Wages of Guilt (1995), Murder in Amsterdam (2006), Year Zero (2013), and Theater of Cruelty (2014). He has won several prizes for his books, including the LA Times Book Prize for Murder in Amsterdam, and PEN-Diamonstein Spielvogel award for the art of the essay for Theater of Cruelty. His memoir, A Tokyo Romance, has just been published. (April 2018)
Ronald Dworkin (1931–2013) was Professor of Philosophy and Frank Henry Sommer Professor of Law at NYU. His books include Is Democracy Possible Here?, Justice in Robes, Freedom’s Law, and Justice for Hedgehogs. He was the 2007 winner of the Ludvig Holberg International Memorial Prize for “his pioneering scholarly work” of “worldwide impact” and he was recently awarded the Balzan Prize for his “fundamental contributions to Jurisprudence.”
Martin Garbus is an attorney who has represented Andrei Sakharov, Václav Havel, the African National Congress and Nelson Mandela, Amnesty International, and the ACLU in issues involving free speech and human rights. (December 2016)
Robert Hughes (1938–2012) was an art critic and television writer. In the award-winning documentary series, The Shock of The New, Hughes recounted the development of modern art since the Impressionists; in The Fatal Shore, he explored the history of his native Australia. Hughes’s memoir, Things I Didn’t Know, was published in 2006.
Murray Kempton (1917-1997) was a columnist for Newsday, as well as a regular contributor to The New York Review of Books. His books include Rebellions, Perversities, and Main Events and The Briar Patch, as well as Part of Our Time. He won the Pulitzer Prize in 1985.
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.