Contents


The Zincsmith of Genius

Portraits by Ingres: Image of an Epoch 1999; the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C., May 23-August 22, 1999; and the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, October 5, 1999-January 2, 2000. an exhibition at the National Gallery, London, January 27-April 25, Catalog of the exhibition edited by Gary Tinterow and Philip Conisbee

Ingres in Fashion: Representations of Dress and Appearance in Ingres’s Images of Women by Aileen Ribeiro

Ingres by Georges Vigne

A Spirit of Their Own

Freedom Song by Amit Chaudhuri

Untouchable by Mulk Raj Anand

The Quilt and Other Stories by Ismat Chugtai, Translated from the Urdu by Tahira Naqvi and Syeda S. Hamed

Samskara: A Rite for a Dead Man by U.R. Anantha Murthy, Translated from the Kannada by A.K. Ramanujan

Nirmala by Premchand, Translated from the Hindi by Alok Rai

River of Fire by Qurratulain Hyder, Translated from the Urdu by the author., (to be published in November 1999)

Mirrorwork: Fifty Years of Indian Writing, 1947-1997 edited by Salman Rushdie and Elizabeth West

Human Rights: The Midlife Crisis

The Evolution of International Human Rights: Visions Seen by Paul Gordon Lauren

The Universal Declaration of Human Rights: Fifty Years and Beyond edited by Yael Danieli and Elsa Stamatopoulou and Clarence J. Dias, foreword by Kofi Annan, epilogue by Mary Robinson

NGOs and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights: A Curious Grapevine by William Korey

The East Asian Challenge for Human Rights edited by Joanne R. Bauer and Daniel A. Bell

Religion and Human Rights: Competing Claims? edited by Carrie Gustafson and Peter Juviler

In the Lion’s Den: A Shocking Account of Persecution and Martyrdom of Christians Today and How We Should Respond by Nina Shea, foreword by Chuck Colson, afterword by Ravi Zacharius

United States of America: Rights for All by Amnesty International USA

The Universal Declaration of Human Rights: Origins, Drafting and Intent by Johannes Morsink

Between Vengeance and Forgiveness: Facing History After Genocide and Mass Violence by Martha Minow

War Crimes: Brutality, Genocide, Terror, and the Struggle for Justice by Aryeh Neier

Infinitesimally Yours

Reasoning with the Infinite: From the Closed World to the Mathematical Universe by Michel Blay, Translated from the French by M.B. DeBevoise

The First Moderns: Profiles in the Origins of Twentieth-Century Thought by William R. Everdell

Abraham Robinson: The Creation of Nonstandard Analysis, a Personal and Mathematical Odyssey by Joseph Warren Dauben

Non-standard Analysis by Abraham Robinson

The Lost Tycoons

To Be Loved: The Music, the Magic, the Memories of Motown: An Autobiography by Berry Gordy

Berry, Me, and Motown by Raynoma Gordy Singleton

An Original Man: The Life and Times of Elijah Muhammad by Claude Andrew Clegg III.

Contributors

Gabriele Annan is a book and film critic living in London. (March 2006)

Neal Ascherson is the author of Black Sea, Stone Voices: The Search for Scotland, and the novel Death of the Frosac. He is an Honorary Professor at the Institute of Archaeology, University College London.
 (October 2017)

Denis Donoghue is Emeritus University Professor of English and American Letters at NYU. (April 2016)

James Fenton is a British poet and literary critic. From 1994 until 1999, he was Oxford Professor of Poetry; in 2015 he was awarded the PEN Pinter Prize. He is the author of School of Genius: A History of the Royal Academy of Arts and, most recently, Yellow Tulips: Poems, 1968–2011.
 (October 2017)

Stanley Hoffmann (1928-2015) was the Paul and Catherine Buttenwieser University Professor at Harvard. His most recent books are Chaos and Violence: What Globalization, Failed States, and Terrorism Mean for US Foreign Policy and Rousseau and Freedom, coedited with Christie McDonald.


Jim Holt’s latest book is Why Does the World Exist? (November 2016)

Michael Ignatieff is President of Central European University in Budapest. His books include Isaiah Berlin: A Life and The Lesser Evil: Political Ethics in an Age of Terror.
 (April 2017)

Diane Johnson is a novelist and critic. She is the author of Lulu in Marrakech and Le Divorce, among other novels, and a memoir, Flyover Lives.
 (October 2017)

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.

Aileen Kelly is a Fellow of King’s College, Cambridge. Her books include Toward Another Shore: Russian Thinkers Between Necessity and Chance.


Arthur Kempton, the author of Boogaloo: The Quintessence of American Popular Music, is a fellow at the Institute for African-American Research at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. (March 2006)

Hilary Mantel is an English novelist, short story writer, and critic. Her novel, Wolf Hall, won the Man Booker Prize in 2009.

Pankaj Mishra lives in London and India. He is the author of The Romantics, winner of the Los Angeles Times’s Art Seidenbaum Award for First Fiction, and An End to Suffering: The Buddha in the World. He is a frequent contributor to The New York Review of Books and The Guardian. Mishra’s recent books include Temptations of the West: How to Be Modern in India, Pakistan, Tibet, and Beyond and From the Ruins of Empire: The Intellectuals Who Remade Asia.

Thomas Powers’s books include The Confirmation, a novel, and The Killing of Crazy Horse. (April 2017)

Charles Rosen was a pianist and music critic. In 2011 he was awarded a National Humanities Medal.

John R. Searle is the Slusser Professor of Philosophy at 
the University of California, Berkeley. His most recent book is ­Making the Social World.
 (October 2014)

Robert M. Solow, Institute Professor Emeritus of Economics at MIT, won the 1987 Nobel Prize in economics. His most recent book is Work and Welfare. (May 2009)