Sex Offenders: An Analysis of Types by Paul H. Gebhard and John H. Gagnon and Wardell B. Pomeroy and Cornelia V. Christenson and Paul B. Hoeber
How Many More Victims by Gladys Denny Shultz
Letters to Anais Nin by Henry Miller
Plexus by Henry Miller
Sexus by Henry Miller
Nexus by Henry Miller
The World of Sex by Henry Miller
Quiet Days in Clichy by Henry Miller
Henry Miller on Writing edited by Thomas H. Moore
Mrs. Jack by Louise Hall Tharp
Dark Ghetto by Kenneth Clark
Adam Clayton Powell and the Politics of Race by Neil Hickey and Ed Edwin
The James Bond Dossier by Kingsley Amis
The Man With the Golden Gun by Ian Fleming
The Exile of Capri by Roger Peyrefitte, translated by Peter Fryer
The Prince’s Person by Roger Peyrefitte, translated by Peter Fryer
Ancient Mesopotamia by A. Leo Oppenheim
Daily Life in Greece at the Time of Pericles by Robert Flacelière, translated by Peter Green
The Makepeace Experiment by Abram Tertz, translated by Manya Harari
The Auguish of India by Ronald Segal
India’s Ex-Untouchables by Harold R. Isaacs
M. I. Finley (1912-1986), the son of Nathan Finkelstein and Anna Katzellenbogen, was born in New York City. He graduated from Syracuse University at the age of fifteen and received an MA in public law from Columbia, before turning to the study of ancient history. During the Thirties Finley taught at Columbia and City College and developed an interest in the sociology of the ancient world that was shaped in part by his association with members of the Frankfurt School who were working in exile in America. In 1952, when he was teaching at Rutgers, Finley was summoned before the Senate Internal Security Subcommittee and asked whether he had ever been a member of the Communist Party. He refused to answer, invoking the Fifth Amendment; by the end of the year he had been fired from the university by a unanimous vote of its trustees. Unable to find work in the US, Finley moved to England, where he taught for many years at Cambridge, helping to redirect the focus of classical education from a narrow emphasis on philology to a wider concern with culture, economics, and society. He became a British subject in 1962 and was knighted in 1979. Among Finley’s best-known works are The Ancient Economy, Ancient Slavery and Modern Ideology, and The World of Odysseus.
Paul Goodman (1911–1972) was an American social critic, psychologist, poet, novelist, and anarchist. His writings appeared in Politics, Partisan Review, The New Republic, Commentary, The New Leader, Dissent, and The New York Review of Books. He published several well-regarded books in a variety of fields—including city planning, Gestalt therapy, literary criticism, and politics—before Growing Up Absurd, cancelled by its original publisher and turned down by a number of other presses, was brought out by Random House in 1960.
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.
Robert Lowell (1917–1977) was twice awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry. Life Studies, For the Union Dead, and The Dolphin are among his many volumes of verse. He was a co-founder of and contributor to The New York Review of Books.
John Thompson is an English sociologist. He has published several studies of the media and communication in modern societies, including The Media and Modernity: A Social Theory of the Mediaand Political Scandal: Power and Visibility in the Media Age.