The Captain and the Enemy by Graham Greene
Graham Greene by Neil McEwan
A Reader’s Guide to Graham Greene by Paul O'Prey
Corruption and the Decline of Rome by Ramsay MacMullen
Greeks, Romans and Barbarians: Spheres of Interaction by Barry Cunliffe
The Jews in the Greek Age by Elias J. Bickerman
Discos and Democracy: China in the Throes of Reform by Orville Schell
Seeds of Fire: Chinese Voices of Conscience edited by Geremie Barmé, edited by John Minford
Peking Story: The Last Days of Old China by David Kidd
Behind the Wall: A Journey Through China by Colin Thubron
Budapest 1900: A Historical Portrait of a City and Its Culture by John Lukacs
Mathematics: The New Golden Age by Keith Devlin
Labyrinths of Reason: Paradox, Puzzles, and the Frailty of Knowledge by William Poundstone
The Long-Distance Runner: An Autobiography by Michael Harrington
Stephen Crane: Prose and Poetry edited by J.C. Levenson
The Correspondence of Stephen Crane edited by Stanley Wertheim, edited by Paul Sorrentino
Fiction in the Archives: Pardon Tales and Their Tellers in Sixteenth-Century France by Natalie Zemon Davis
The Weary Titan: Britain and the Experience of Relative Decline, 18951905 by Aaron L. Friedberg
The Future of American Strategy by David C. Hendrickson
Thinking About America: The United States in the 1990s edited by Annelise Anderson, edited by Dennis L. Bark
Preventing World War III: A Realistic Grand Strategy by David M. Abshire
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.
Edward W. Said is University Professor at Columbia University and the author of Orientalism and Culture and Imperialism. His The End of the Peace Process: Oslo and After was published last spring. Reflections on Exile will appear in early 2001. (November 2000)
Mary Ann Caws is Distinguished Professor of Comparative Literature, English, and French at the Graduate School of the City University of New York and a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. She is the author of dozens of books, including Glorious Eccentrics: Modernist Women Painting and Writing, Surrealism, and Surprised in Translation, and is the translator of, among many others, André Breton, René Char, Stéphane Mallarmé, Raymond Roussel, Jacques Roubaud, and Ghérasim Luca.
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.
Paul Kennedy, the J. Richardson Dilworth Professor of History and Director of International Security Studies at Yale, is the author and editor of fifteen books, including The Rise and Fall of the Great Powers. His latest book is The Parliament of Man: The Past, Present, and Future of the United Nations. (November 2006)
Ian Buruma is the Henry R. Luce Professor 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 book Year Zero: A History of 1945 will be published in September 2013.