The Damnable Question by George Dangerfield
Mother Ireland by Edna O'Brien
Sartre on Theater by Jean-Paul Sartre, compiled and edited by Michel Contat and Michel Rybalka
Sea Grapes by Derek Walcott
Leaping Clear and Other Poems by Irving Feldman
Trumbull: The Declaration of Independence by Irma B. Jaffe
John Trumbull: Patriot-Artist of the American Revolution by Irma B. Jaffe
Paul Revere’s Boston: 1735-1818 Graphic Society by Walter M. Whitehill
The Eye of Thomas Jefferson edited by William Howard Adams
Maryland Heritage edited by John B. Boles
French Painting 1774-1830: The Age of Revolution
Clausewitz and the State by Peter Paret
Colloquium of the Seven about Secrets of the Sublime (Colloquium Heptaplomeres de Rerum Sublimium Arcanis Abditis) annotations, and critical readings by by Jean Bodin, translated with an introduction, Marion Leathers Daniels Kuntz
William H. Gass (b. 1924) is an essayist, novelist, and literary critic. He grew up in Ohio and is a former professor of philosophy at Washington University. Among his books are six works of fiction and nine books of essays, including Tests of Time (2002), A Temple of Texts (2006), and Life Sentences (2012). New York Review Books will republish his story collection In the Heart of the Heart of the Country (1968) in 2014. Gass lives with his wife, the architect Mary Gass, in St. Louis.
Lincoln Kirstein (1907–1996) was a writer and ballet critic. In 1946, together with George Balanchine, Kirstein founded the Ballet Society, which would soon be renamed The New York City Ballet. In 1984 he was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom.
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.