The Fatal Shore by Robert Hughes
The Fatal Shore by Robert Hughes
The Enchanter by Vladimir Nabokov, translated by Dmitri Nabokov
My Life Between Japan and America by Edwin O. Reischauer
Made in Japan: Akio Morita and Sony by Akio Morita, with Edwin M. Reingold, by Mitsuko Shimomura
Artful Partners: Bernard Berenson and Joseph Duveen by Colin Simpson
Pagans and Christians by Robin Lane Fox
New Mexico: A Guide to the Colorful State Project Administration. for the American Guide Series by the Writers' Program of the Works
New Mexico: A New Guide to the Colorful State by Lance Chilton, by Katherine Chilton, by Polly E. Arango, by James Dudley, by Nancy Neary, by Patricia Stelzner
Enchantment and Exploitation: The Life and Hard Times of a New Mexico Mountain Range by William deBuys
Mercedes Reales: Hispanic Land Grants of the Upper Rio Grande Region by Victor Westphall
Four Leagues of Pecos: A Legal History of the Pecos Grant, 18001933 by G. Emlen Hall
New Mexico: A Bicentennial History by Marc Simmons
Along the Santa Fe Trail essay by Marc Simmons, photographs by Joan Myers
Haunted Highways: The Ghost Towns of New Mexico by Ralph Looney
Four Fighters of Lincoln County by Robert M. Utley
Law’s Empire by Ronald Dworkin
The American Newness: Culture and Politics in the Age of Emerson by Irving Howe
Georg Lukács: Record of a LifeAn Autobiographical Sketch edited by István Eörsi, translated by Rodney Livingstone
Georg Lukács and His Generation: 19001918 by Mary Gluck
The Young Lukács by Lee Congdon
Georg Lukács: His Life in Pictures and Documents compiled by Éva Fekete, by Éva Karádi
Georg Lukács, Karl Mannheim und der Sonntagskreis edited by Éva Karádi, by Erzsébet Vezér, Translated from the Hungarian by Albrecht Friedrich
Georg Lukács: Selected Correspondence, 1902–1920, dialogues with Weber, Simmel, Buber, Mannheim, and Others selected, edited, translated, and annotated by Judith Marcus, by Zoltán Tar, with an introduction by Zoltán Tar
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.
John Ashbery is the author of several books of poetry, including Self-Portrait in a Convex Mirror (1975), which received the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry, the National Book Critics Circle Award, and the National Book Award. His first collection, Some Trees (1956), was selected by W. H. Auden for the Yale Younger Poets Series. He has also published art criticism, plays, and a novel. From 1990 until 2008 Ashbery was the Charles P. Stevenson, Jr. Professor of Languages and Literature at Bard College.
Peter Brown is Philip and Beulah Rollins Professor of History Emeritus at Princeton. His most recent book is Through the Eye of a Needle: Wealth, the Fall of Rome, and the Making of Christianity in the West, 350–550 AD. (December 2013)
Ian Buruma is the Paul W. Williams Professor of Human Rights and Journalism at Bard. His books include Murderer in Amsterdam: The Death of Theo Van Gogh and the Limits of Tolerance, Taming the Gods: Religion and Democracy on Three Continents, and the novel The China Lover. His latest book, Year Zero: A History of 1945 was published in September 2013.
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.
David Malouf is a novelist and poet. His novel The Great World was awarded the Commonwealth Prize and Remembering Babylon was short-listed for the Booker Prize. He has received the IMPAC Dublin Literary Award and the Los Angeles Times Book Award. He lives in Sydney, Australia.
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.”
V.S. Pritchett (1900–1997) was a British essayist, novelist and short story writer. He worked as a foreign correspondent for the The Christian Science Monitorand as a literary critic forNew Statesman. In 1968 Pritchett was made a Commander of the Order of the British Empire; he was knighted in 1975. His body of work includes many collections of short stories, in addition to travelogues, reviews, literary biographies and novels.
Israel Rosenfield and Edward B. Ziff’s most recent book is DNA: A Graphic Guide to the Molecule That Shook the World. They are completing a book about the brain. Rosenfield is also completing a graphic novel illustrated by Fiammetta Ghedini. (June 2012)