Facing Up to the American Dream: Race, Class, and the Soul of the Nation by Jennifer L Hochschild
Last Orders by Graham Swift
Charles Darwin: Voyaging by Janet Browne
Undaunted Courage: Meriwether Lewis, Thomas Jefferson, and the Opening of the American West by Stephen E. Ambrose
Constantin Brancusi 18761957 31, 1995. an exhibition at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, October 8December, Catalog by Friedrich Teja Bach, by Margit Rowell, by Ann Temkin
Robert Graves and the White Goddess, 19401985 by Richard Perceval Graves
Robert Graves: Life on the Edge by Miranda Seymour
Robert Graves: His Life and Work revised and extended edition., by Martin Seymour-Smith
The Autumn of the Middle Ages by Johan Huizinga, translated by Rodney J. Payton, by Ulrich Mammitzsch
The Civilization of Europe in the Renaissance by John Hale
Trotsky: The Eternal Revolutionary by Dmitri Volkogonov, translated and edited by Harold Shukman
Pierre, or the Ambiguities by Herman Melville, edited by Hershel Parker, pictures by Maurice Sendak
Pierre, or the Ambiguities. Historical Note by Leon Howard and Hershel Parker. by Herman Melville, edited by Harrison Hayford, by Hershel Parker, by G. Thomas Tanselle, Historical Note by Leon Howard, by Hershel Parker
Raptor Red by Robert T Bakker
The Clairmont Correspondence: Letters of Claire Clairmont, Charles Clairmont, and Fanny Imlay Godwin, Volume I (18081834), Volume II (18351879) edited by Marion Kingston Stocking
Harvest of the Cold Months: The Social History of Ice and Ices by Elizabeth David, edited by Jill Norman
The Correspondence of Thomas Hobbes edited by Noel Malcolm
Three Discourses: A Critical Modern Edition of Newly Identified Work of the Young Hobbes by Thomas Hobbes, edited by Noel B Reynolds, edited by Arlene W Saxonhouse
Mathew Brady: American Art Series
Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the Civil War by Alexander Gardner
Landscapes of the Civil War: Newly Discovered Photographs from the Medford Historical Society edited by Constance Sullivan
Jacob A. Riis: Photographer and Citizen by Alexander Alland
The North American Indians by Edward Curtis
Genthe’s Photographs of San Francisco’s Old Chinatown by Arnold Genthe, by John K Tchen
Alfred Stieglitz: An American Seer by Dorothy Norman
Alfred Stieglitz: A Biography by Richard Whelan
Alfred Stieglitz at Lake George by John Szarkowski
Gertrude Käsebier: The Photographer and Her Photographs by Barbara Michaels
Alvin Langdon Coburn: Symbolist Photographer, 18821966 by Mike Weaver
Women at Work: One Hundred and Fifty-Three Photographs by Lewis W Hine
Men at Work: Photographic Studies of Modern Men and Machines by Lewis W Hine
Paul Strand: An American Vision
Paul Strand (Aperture Masters of Photography Series, No. 1)
Edward Weston: Forms of Passion edited by Gilles Mora
Tina Modotti: Photographs by Sarah M Lowe
Berenice Abbott: Photographs
Berenice Abbott, Photographer: A Modern Vision
American Photographs by Walker Evans
Walker Evans: The Hungry Eye by Gilles Mora
Walker Evans: The Getty Museum Collection by Judith Keller
Photography Until Now by John Szarkowski
Photography and the American Scene by Robert Taft
The History of Photography from 1839 to the Present (fifth edition, 1982) by Beaumont Newhall
Timothy Garton Ash is Professor of European Studies and Isaiah Berlin Professorial Fellow at St. Antony’s College, Oxford, and a Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford. He is the author of many books, including The Magic Lantern, an eyewitness account of the velvet revolutions of 1989. His most recent book is Facts Are Subversive: Political Writing from a Decade Without a Name. He is currently leading an Oxford University research project for the discussion of global free speech norms (www.freespeechdebate.com) and working on a book about free speech.
John Banville was born in Wexford, Ireland in 1945. He is the author of many novels, including The Book of Evidence, The Untouchable, Eclipse, The Sea (winner of the Man Booker Prize), and Ancient Light. As Benjamin Black he has written six crime novels, including Vengeance.
Andrew Delbanco is Mendelson Family Chair of American Studies at Columbia. His new books, College: What It Was, Is, and Should Be and The Abolitionist Imagination, will be published in April. (February 2012)
Theodore H. Draper (1912–2006) was an American historian. Educated at City College, he wrote influential studies of the American Communist Party, the Cuban Revolution and the Iran-Contra Affair. Draper was a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the 1990 recipient of the Herbert Feis Award from the American Historical Association.
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.
Joseph Brodsky (1940–1996) was a Russian poet and essayist. Born in Leningrad, Brodsky moved to the United States when he was exiled from Russia in 1972. His poetry collections include A Part of Speech andTo Urania; his essay collections include Less Than One, which won the National Book Critics Circle Award, and Watermark. In 1987, he was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature. He served as US Poet Laureate from 1991 to 1992.
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.
M. F. Perutz (1914–2002) was an Austrian molecular biologist. He was awarded the Nobel Prize for Chemistry in 1962. He is the author of Is Science Necessary?, Protein Structure, and I Wish I’d Made You Angry Earlier.
Stephen Jay Gould (1941–2002) was an American geologist, biologist and historian of science. He taught at Harvard, where he was named Alexander Agassiz Professor of Zoology, and at NYU. His last book was Punctuated Equilibrium.
Ingrid D. Rowland is a professor, based in Rome, at the University of Notre Dame School of Architecture. A frequent contributor to The New York Review of Books, she is the author of The Culture of the High Renaissance: Ancients and Moderns in Sixteenth-Century Rome and The Scarith of Scornello: A Tale of Renaissance Forgery. She has also published a translation of Vitruvius’ Ten Books of Architecture and a history of Villa Taverna, the US ambassador’s residence in Rome.
Luc Sante is the author of Low Life, Evidence, The Factory of Facts, Kill All Your Darlings, and Folk Photography. He has translated Félix Fénéon’s Novels in Three Lines and written the introduction to George Simenon’s The Man Who Watched Trains Go By (both available as NYRB Classics). He is a frequent contributor to The New York Review of Books and teaches writing and the history of photography at Bard College.
Czesław Miłosz (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.
Francis Haskell (1928-2000) was an English art historian. His works include Patrons and Painters: Art and Society in Baroque Italyand History and its Images: Art and the Interpretation of the Past. Haskell taught at Oxford.