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Munich: PW Service of the Collegial Society of Hungarian Veterans, 1951. Edition Hungaria. Wraps. 56 pages, illustrations. and fold-out map at back cover entitled "Deportational Communities in Hungary". Includes a List of Present Locations of Deportees. Signed ink inscription at top of title page. Cover has some wear and soiling. This focuses on the effect of communism had on Hungary at the end of the Second World War and during the early years of the Cold War.
New York, N.Y. American Association for a Democratic Germany, 1945. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Pamphlet. 15,  pages. Some discoloration and wear. RARE. Foreword by William Ernest Hocking, Alford Professor Emeritus, Harvard University. This pamphlet includes a brief chronological account of concentration camps in Germany from their inauguration in 1933 until the beginning of the war in 1939, based on contemporary records published in the democratic countries and available to the general public. William Ernest Hocking (August 10, 1873 – June 12, 1966) was an American idealist philosopher at Harvard University. He continued the work of his philosophical teacher Josiah Royce (the founder of American idealism) in revising idealism to integrate and fit into empiricism, naturalism and pragmatism. He said that metaphysics has to make inductions from experience: "That which does not work is not true." His 22 books included works on philosophy and human rights, freedom of the press, and human nature.
Dublin: The O'Brien Press, 2002. Reprinted 2002. Hardcover. 383,  pages. Illustrations. Bibliography. List of Sources. DJ has slight wear and soiling. Signed by author and by Joe Cahill on title page. Brendan Anderson was born in Belfast in December 1945. He has worked in print for thirty-five years – first as a compositor, then as a proofreader, a typesetter and page make-up artist. Selected by an enlightened editor at the Irish News to be trained as a journalist in 1989, he became senior reporter and security writer for that paper within two years. He has covered all the big stories of the Irish troubles, and interviewed and questioned all of the major players. He has had unrivaled contacts with republicans and loyalists, and is frequently interviewed as a security analyst on Irish and British television and radio, and consulted by British newspapers. Seconded to the University of Ulster, Belfast, to lecture in Practical Newspaper Journalism in 1998, he joined the staff of the university as an associate lecturer in Journalism in 1999. He is a freelance writer for a United States weekly newspaper.