Virginia Woolf by Hermione Lee
Virginia Woolf by Hermione Lee
Hitler’s Thirty Days to Power: January 1933 by Henry Ashby Turner Jr.
Nazi Germany and the Jews: Volume One: The Years of Persecution, 1933-1939 by Saul Friedländer
Confronting the Nazi Past: New Debates on Modern German History edited by Michael Burleigh
The Untouchable by John Banville
The Glory of Byzantium exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, March 11-July 6, 1997
The Glory of Byzantium: Art and Culture of the Middle Byzantine Era, AD 843-1261 catalog of the exhibition edited by Helen C. Evans, by William D. Wixom
André Malraux: A Biography by Curtis Cate
I Was Wrong by Jim Bakker
Tammy: Telling It My Way by Tammy Faye Messner
How Many People Can the Earth Support? by Joel E. Cohen
The Carrying Capacity Briefing Book by the Carrying Capacity Network
Private Myths: Dreams and Dreaming by Anthony Stevens
Germany Unified and Europe Transformed: A Study in Statecraft by Philip Zelikow, by Condoleezza Rice
American Diplomacy and the End of the Cold War: An Insider’s Account of US Policy in Europe, 1989-1992 by Robert L. Hutchings
Dissolution: The Crisis of Communism and the End of East Germany by Charles S. Maier
Problems of Democratic Transition and Consolidation: Southern Europe, South America and Post-Communist Europe by Juan J. Linz, by Alfred Stepan
The Dawn of Peace in Europe by Michael Mandelbaum
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 2014)
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.”
James Fenton is a British poet and literary critic. From 1994 until 1999, Fenton was Oxford Professor of Poetry; in 2015 he was awarded the PEN Pinter Prize. His latest book is Yellow Tulips: Poems, 1968–2011.
Tony Judt (1948–2010) was the founder and director of the Remarque Institute at NYU and the author of Postwar: A History of Europe Since 1945, Ill Fares the Land, and The Burden of Responsibility: Blum, Camus, Aron, and the French Twentieth Century, among other books.
Simon Leys (1935–2014) was the pen name of Pierre Ryckmans, who was born in Belgium and settled in Australia in 1970. He taught Chinese literature at the Australian National University and was Professor of Chinese Studies at the University of Sydney from 1987 to 1993. Leys was a contributor to such publications as The New York Review of Books, Le Monde, and Le Figaro Littéraire, writing on literature and contemporary China. Among his books are Chinese Shadows, Other People’s Thoughts, and The Wreck of the Batavia & Prosper. In addition to The Death of Napoleon NYRB publishes The Hall of Uselessness, a collection of essays, and On the Abolition of All Political Parties, an essay by Simone Weil that Leys translated and edited. His many awards include the Prix Renaudot, the Prix Femina, the Prix Guizot, and the Christina Stead Prize for Fiction.
Bill McKibben is Schumann Distinguished Scholar at Middlebury College, and the author of The End of Nature, Deep Economy: The Wealth of Communities and the Durable Future, Eaarth: Making a Life on a Tough New Planet and, most recently, of Oil and Honey: The Education of an Unlikely Activist. He is also the founder of 350.org, the global climate campaign that has been actively involved in the fight against natural gas fracking.
Charles Rycroft (1914–1998) was a British psychoanalyst and writer. His books include A Critical Dictionary of Psychoanalysis, Anxiety and Neurosis, The Innocence of Dreams, and Psychoanalysis and Beyond.
John Updike (1932–2009) was born in Shillington, Pennsylvania. In 1954 he began to publish in The New Yorker, where he continued to contribute short stories, poems, and criticism until his death. His major work was the set of four novels chronicling the life of Harry “Rabbit: Angstrom, he two of which, Rabbit is Richand Rabbit at Rest, won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction. His last books were the novel The Widows of Eastwick and Due Considerations, a collection of his essays and criticism.