Surviving: The Uncollected Writings of Henry Green edited by Matthew Yorke
Reviving the American Dream: The Economy, the States and the Federal Government by Alice M. Rivlin
Mr. Smith Goes to Tokyo: Japanese Cinema Under the American Occupation, 19451952 by Kyoko Hirano
A Map of the East Photographs by Leo Rubinfien
Re-Made In Japan: Everyday Life and Consumer Taste in a Changing Society edited by Joseph J. Tobin
How to Work for a Japanese Boss by Jina Bacarr
Sto Sorok Besed s Molotovym (One Hundred Forty Talks with Molotov) by Feliks Chuyev
Inside Gorbachev’s Kremlin: The Memoirs of Yegor Ligachev by Yegor Ligachev, translated by Catherine A. Fitzpatrick, by Michele A. Berdy, by Dobrochna Dyrcz-Freeman
The Promise of the New South: Life After Reconstruction by Edward L. Ayers
The Oracle at Stoneleigh Court by Peter Taylor
Illustration by J. Hillis Miller
Ariadne’s Thread: Story Lines by J. Hillis Miller
The Critics Bear It Away: American Fiction and the Academy by Frederick Crews
Double Agent: The Critic and Society by Morris Dickstein
Thinking Across the American Grain: Ideology, Intellect, and the New Pragmatism by Giles Gunn
La Mettrie: Medicine, Philosophy, and Enlightenment by Kathleen Wellman
Daumier Drawings 26-May 2 an exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, February
Daumier Drawings by Colta Ives, by Margret Stuffmann, by Martin Sonnabend
Time for Telling Truth Is Running Out: Conversations with Zhang Shenfu by Vera Schwarcz
A Chinese Odyssey: The Life and Times of a Chinese Dissident by Anne F. Thurston
Chinese Village, Socialist State by Edward Friedman, by Paul G. Pickowicz, by Mark Selden, with Kay Ann Johnson
Arts of Power: Three Halls of State in Italy, 13001600 by Randolph Starn, by Loren Partridge
Painting, Power and Patronage: The Rise of the Professional Artist in Renaissance Italy by Bram Kempers, translated by Beverly Jackson
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.
Denis Donoghue is University Professor at New York University, where he holds the Henry James Chair of English and American Letters. His works include The Practice of Reading, Words Alone: The Poet T.S. Eliot, and The American Classics.
George M. Fredrickson is Edgar E. Robinson Professor of US History Emeritus at Stanford. His recent books include Racism: A Short History and Not Just Black and White, a collection co-edited with Nancy Foner.
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.
Jeri Laber, Senior Advisor to Human Rights Watch, was formerly executive director of its Helsinki division. She is the author, with Barnett R. Rubin, of A Nation is Dying’: Afghanistan Under the Soviets, 1979—1987. (January 1997)
Bernard Lewis is Cleveland E. Dodge Professor of Near Eastern Studies Emeritus at Princeton. His most recent books are Music of a Distant Drum and What Went Wrong: Western Impact and Middle Eastern Response. (May 2002)
David Lodge is a novelist and critic and Emeritus Professor of English Literature at the University of Birmingham, England. His novels include Changing Places, Small World, Nice Work, and A Man of Parts. His most recent works of criticism are Consciousness and the Novel and The Year of Henry James.
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.
Robert Towers (1923–1995) was an American critic and novelist. Born in Virginia, Towers was educated at Princeton and served for two years as Vice Counsel at the American Consulate General in Calcutta before dedicating himself to literary studies. He taught English literature and creative writing at Princeton, Queens College and Columbia.