Divorce American Style

The Complete Guide to Divorce by Samuel G. Kling

Your Marriage and the Law by Harriet F. Pilpel and Theodora Zavin

Wives’ Legal Rights by Richard T. Gallen

The Road to Reno: A History of Divorce in the United States by Nelson Manfred Blake


Nietzsche: The Man and His Philosophy by R.J. Hollingdale

Nietzsche as Philosopher by Arthur A. Danto

Keeping Up With Dante

The Divine Comedy in English: A Critical Bibliography, 1782-1900 by Gilbert F. Cunningham

Dante into English by William J. De Sua

The Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri (Text with Translation in the Metre of the Original) by Geoffrey L. Bickersteth

Dante, A Collection of Critical Essays edited by John Freccero

Essays on Dante edited by Mark Musa

The Mind of Dante edited by U. Limentani

Dante Alighieri, His Life and Works by Paget Toynbee, edited with an Introduction by Charles S. Singleton

Dante by Thomas G. Bergin

A Concordance to the Divine Comedy Edited for the Dante Society of America by Ernest Hatch Wilkins and Thomas Goddard Bergin, Associate Editor, Anthony J. De Vito

Must We Dig?

Introduction to Archaeology by Shirley Gorenstein

They Found the Buried Cities by Robert Wauchope

Testaments of Time by Leo Deuel

New Roads to Yesterday edited by Joseph R. Caldwell

Marine Archaeology edited by Joan du Plat Taylor

Most Ancient Egypt by William C. Hayes, edited by Keith C. Seele


Noel Annan (1916–2000) was a British military intelligence officer and scholar of European history. His works include Leslie Stephen and Our Age, Changing Enemies: The Defeat and Regeneration of Germany, and The Curious Strength of Positivism in English Political Thought.

W.H. Auden (1907–1973) was an English poet, playwright, and essayist who lived and worked in the United States for much of the second half of his life. His work, from his early strictly metered verse, and plays written in collaboration with Christopher Isherwood, to his later dense poems and penetrating essays, represents one of the major achievements of twentieth-century literature.

John K. Fairbank (1907–1991) was an American sinologist. His final book was China: A New History.

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.

Christopher Lasch (1932–1994) was an American historian.

Eric L. McKitrick (1920–2002) was a historian of the United States. Educated at Columbia, McKitrick taught at the University of Chicago and Rutgers before returning to Columbia in 1960. He is perhaps best known for Andrew Johnson and Reconstruction; his other works treated slavery and the American South, as well as the history of the American party system.

Robert Penn Warren was an American novelist, poet and critic.