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New York: See Publishing Company, Inc., 1950. Magazine. 50 pages plus covers. Format is 10.25 inches by 13 inches. Cover has small edge tears and chips. Other minor edge tears. Advertisements/illustrations. Some page discoloration. Cover has a provocative picture of Mary Collins and text about articles by Cecil Brown entitled "Will There Always be an England?" and by Edwin J. Lukas "Can Psychiatry Prevent Crime?" Mary Collins was described as "20, is an auburn-haired green-eyed colleen from Nederland, Texas. ...Just five and a half feet high, shed boasts a 36" bust, 23-in. waist and 35-in. hips. She left college and the Lone Star State to model in New York." Mary has entered six beauty contests and won all six. This appears to be a somewhat demur 'girlie' magazine with a lot of photos of girls/women as drum majorettes, swimmers, models, etc.
New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2005. First Edition [stated], presumed first printing. Hardcover. , 319,  pages. Inscribed and dated by author on title page. Minor DJ wear. Bebe Moore Campbell (born Elizabeth Bebe Moore; February 18, 1950 – November 27, 2006), was an American author, journalist and teacher. Campbell was the author of three New York Times bestsellers: Brothers and Sisters, Singing in the Comeback Choir, and What You Owe Me, which was also a Los Angeles Times "Best Book of 2001". Her other works include the novel Your Blues Ain't Like Mine, which was a New York Times Notable Book of the Year and the winner of the NAACP Image Award for Literature; her memoir, Sweet Summer: Growing Up With and Without My Dad; and her first nonfiction book, Successful Women, Angry Men. Campbell's interest in mental health was the catalyst for her first children's book, Sometimes My Mommy Gets Angry. This book won the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Outstanding Literature Award for 2003. Her book 72 Hour Hold also deals with mental illness. As a journalist, Campbell wrote articles for The New York Times, The Washington Post, the Los Angeles Times, Ebony, as well as other publications. She was a commentator for Morning Edition on National Public Radio.
New York: New American Library [A Signet Book], 1984. First edition. First printing [stated]. Mass-market paperback. 319 pages. Name of previous owner present. Cover has some wear and soiling. Some page discoloration. Boston Memorial Hospital is the familiar setting for Cook's fourth medical mystery. Amidst a hospital power struggle that pits resident doctors against private practitioners, eighteen cardiac surgery patients mysteriously die. Doctors Cassandra Kingsley and Robert Seibert investigate the deaths, making disturbing discoveries, such as a drug-taking, knife-happy surgeon and lethal IV's.
New York: W. W. Norton & Company, Inc., 1973. Second Printing. 217, illus., footnotes, DJ somewhat soiled, some wear to top and bottom DJ edgesDr. Deutsch was a Jew from Poland who was analyzed and trained by Sigmund himself. In 1934 she emigrated to the United States, one of the first European trained analysts to so.
New York: Random House, 2021. Second printing [stated]. Hardcover. xvi, 329,  pages. Author's Note. References. Notes. Index. Margalit Fox (born 1961) is an American writer. She began her career in publishing in the 1980s, before switching to journalism in the 1990s. She joined The New York Times in 2004, and authored over 1,400 entries before her retirement from the staff of the paper in 2018. Fox has written several non-fiction books. She has written widely on language, culture and ideas for The New York Times, New York Newsday, Variety and other publications. Her work was anthologized in Best Newspaper Writing, 2005. The Newswomen's Club of New York awarded Fox its Front Page Award in 2011 for her collection of work at The New York Times. Her book, The Confidence Men: How Two Prisoners of War Engineered the Most Remarkable Escape in History, was nominated for the Edgar Award in the category of Best Fact Crime. The New York Times Book Review said that Fox "unspools the men's delightfully elaborate prison-break scheme in nail-biting episodes that advance like a narrative Rube Goldberg machine." Lieutenant Elias Henry Jones (21 September 1883 – 22 December 1942) was an administrator in India and officer in the Indian Army who, together with Australian C. W. Hill, escaped from the Yozgat prisoner of war camp in Turkey during the First World War. Their story was told in Jones' book The Road to En-dor. Cedric Waters Hill (3 April 1891 – 5 March 1975) was an Australian officer in the Royal Flying Corps and later the Royal Air Force whose escape story was told in his own book The Spook and the Commandant.
London: Eyre & Spottiswoode, 1948. Presumed First U. K. Edition, First printing. Hardcover. 289, illus., app, edges of spine worn, bookplate ins fr bd, discolor ins bds, pages darkened w/age, foxing to text & fore-edge. Gustave Mark Gilbert (1911 – 1977) was a psychologist best known for his writings containing observations of high-ranking Nazi leaders during the Nuremberg trials. Gilbert's published work is still a subject of study in many universities and colleges, especially in the field of psychology. During World War II, Gilbert, because of his knowledge of German, was sent overseas as a translator. In 1945, Gilbert was sent to Nuremberg, Germany, as a translator for the International Military Tribunal for the trials of the World War II German prisoners. Gilbert was appointed the prison psychologist of the German prisoners. Gilbert became a confidant of Hermann Göring, Joachim von Ribbentrop, Wilhelm Keitel, Hans Frank, Rudolf Höss, and Ernst Kaltenbrunner, among others. Gilbert and Kelley administered the Rorschach inkblot test to the 22 defendants in the Nazi leadership group prior to the first set of trials. Gilbert also participated in the Nuremberg trials and provided testimony attesting to the sanity of Rudolf Hess. Gilbert testified in the trial of Adolf Eichmann in Jerusalem. Gilbert described how both Ernst Kaltenbrunner and Rudolf Höss tried to put the responsibility for the extermination of the Jews on each other's doorstep. Eichmann appeared in the accounts of both men. He presented a document, handwritten by Höss, that surveys the process of extermination at Auschwitz and different sums of people gassed there – under Höss as commandant and according to an oral report by Eichmann.
New York: Farrar, Straus and Company, 1947. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. ,471,  pages. Appendices. Index. Boards scuffed, top and bottom edges of spine somewhat worn, discoloration inside boards. Name of previous owner and date in ink inside the front cover. Gustave Mark Gilbert (September 30, 1911 – February 6, 1977) was an American psychologist best known for his writings containing observations of high-ranking Nazi leaders during the Nuremberg trials. In 1947 he published part of his diary, consisting of observations taken during interviews, interrogations, "eavesdropping" and conversations with German prisoners, under the title Nuremberg Diary. In 1945, after the end of the war, Gilbert was sent to Nuremberg, Germany, as a translator for the International Military Tribunal for the trials of the World War II German prisoners. Gilbert was appointed the prison psychologist of the German prisoners. During the process of the trials Gilbert became, after Douglas Kelley, the confidant of Hermann Göring, Joachim von Ribbentrop, Wilhelm Keitel, Hans Frank, Oswald Pohl, Otto Ohlendorf, Rudolf Höss, and Ernst Kaltenbrunner, among others. Gilbert also participated in the Nuremberg trials as the American Military Chief Psychologist and provided testimony attesting to the sanity of Rudolf Hess. His 1950 book The Psychology of Dictatorship was an attempt to profile the Nazi German dictator Adolf Hitler using as reference the testimonials of Hitler's closest generals and commanders. Gilbert's published work is still a subject of study in many universities and colleges, especially in the field of psychology.