Hitch-22: A Memoir by Christopher Hitchens
Although of Course You End Up Becoming Yourself: A Road Trip with David Foster Wallace by David Lipsky
Courage and Consequence: My Life as a Conservative in the Fight by Karl Rove
The Collected Stories by Deborah Eisenberg
Christen Købke: Danish Master of Light an exhibition at the National Gallery, London, March 17–June 13, 2010; and at the National Gallery Complex, Edinburgh, July 4–October 3, 2010
Nothing to Envy: Ordinary Lives in North Korea by Barbara Demick
The Hidden People of North Korea: Everyday Life in the Hermit Kingdom by Ralph Hassig and Kongdan Oh
The Cleanest Race: How North Koreans See Themselves—and Why It Matters by B.R. Myers
Best European Fiction 2010 edited and with an introduction by Aleksandar Hemon, with a preface by Zadie Smith
Why Translation Matters by Edith Grossman
The Novel: An Alternative History, Beginnings to 1600 by Steven Moore
Reality Hunger: A Manifesto by David Shields
Rewilding the World: Dispatches from the Conservation Revolution by Caroline Fraser
Parrot and Olivier in America by Peter Carey
The Restored New Testament: A New Translation with Commentary, Including the Gnostic Gospels Thomas, Mary, and Judas by Willis Barnstone
Ether: Seven Stories and a Novella by Evgenia Citkowitz
Speak, Nabokov by Michael Maar, translated from the German by Ross Benjamin
David Grossman, who lives near Jerusalem, is the author of The Yellow Wind, a report on life in the West Bank and the Gaza Strip. His new novel, To the End of the Land, from which the excerpt in this issue is taken, will be published in September by Knopf. Jessica Cohen’s translations include David Grossman’s Her Body Knows and works by Yael Hedaya, Ronit Matalon, Amir Gutfreund, and Tom Segev. (July 2010)
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.
Frank Kermode (1919–2010) was a British critic and literary theorist. Born on the Isle of Man, he taught at University College London, Cambridge, Columbia and Harvard. Adapted from a series of lectures given at Bryn Mawr College, Kermode’s Sense of An Ending: Studies in the Theory of Fiction remains one of the most influential works of twentieth-century literary criticism.
Jonathan Raban’s books include Surveillance, My Holy War, Arabia, Old Glory, Hunting Mister Heartbreak, Bad Land, Passage to Juneau, and Waxwings. His most recent book is Driving Home: An American Journey, published in 2011. He is the recipient of the National Book Critics Circle Award, the Heinemann Award of the Royal Society of Literature, the PEN/West Creative Nonfiction Award, the Pacific Northwest Booksellers’ Award, and the Governor’s Award of the State of Washington. He is a frequent contributor to The New York Review of Books, The Guardian, and The Independent. He lives in Seattle.
David Shulman’s Freedom and Despair: Notes from the South Hebron Hills was published last year. He is Professor Emeritus at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and was awarded the Israel Prize for Religious Studies in 2016. (September 2019)
John Terborgh, who has worked in the Peruvian Amazon since 1973, is Research Professor in the Nicholas School of the Environment and Earth Sciences at Duke and Director of its Center for Tropical Conservation. His latest book, co-edited with James A. Estes, is Trophic Cascades: Predators, Prey, and the Changing Dynamics of Nature. (April 2012)