Refine search resultsSkip to search results
Los Angeles, CA: Mankind Publishing Company, 1969. quarto, 570 total, illus. (some color), reading lists Contains an article by Robert Hardy Andrews on "The Truth About Theodore Roosevelt and the Rough Riders" (issue #9, pp. 20-27, 41-52, profusely illus.) Also contains articles on the war with Mexico, the sinking of the Titanic, America's 1863 draft riots, the battle of Stalingrad in WWII, Catherine the Great, Robin Hood, Henry VIII of England (by Winston Churchill), and the German invasion of Belgium in WWI, among many others.
Richmond, VA: John Knox Press, 1972. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. 20 cm. 160 pages. Illustrations (editorial cartoons). Front DJ flap price clipped. Dr. Alley was the organizer of the Richmond Chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union. In 1968 he directed the Eugene McCarthy campaign in Richmond and served as Virginia State Treasurer for McCarthy. Dr. Alley was an Associate Professor of Religion at the University of Richmond.
Hoboken, New Jersey: John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2008. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. x, 326 pages Illustrations. Maps. Bibliography. Index. DJ has some wear to edges. Signed copy sticker on front of DJ. Signed with sentiment by the author on the title page. Signature reads: Peace! Dave A. Andelman. Includes Acknowledgments, Prologue, Maps, Bibliography, and Index. Chapters include Onward to Paris; Le Debut, Le Mistral, The State of the Jews, A Wicked Wind from the East; A Pair of Princes; All Aboard the Orient Express; Into the Balkan Soup; Greater Asian Insecurity, and Where Did They All Go? David A. Andelman (born October 6, 1944) is an American journalist, commentator and author. He is a graduate of the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. Andelman was the editor of World Policy Journal from 2008 until 2015. Previously, he served as a Washington correspondent for CNBC, and as a reporter, correspondent and bureau chief for The New York Times in covering Southeast Asia from his base in Bangkok, Eastern Europe from his base in Belgrade, and New York. Following The New York Times, he served for seven years as Paris correspondent for CBS News. He is the author of A Shattered Peace: Versailles 1919 and the Price We Pay Today, a look at how some of the world's current geopolitical problems can be traced to the Treaty of Versailles which ended World War I. He was also co-author of The Fourth World War: Diplomacy and Espionage in the Age of Terrorism, a book of memoirs and opinion with Alexandre de Marenches, a former head of French intelligence. He is also a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
New York: The Macmillan Company, 1945. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xii, , 429,  pages. Illustrations. Maps. Bibliographical Notes. Index. Discoloration inside boards, pencil underlining in margins of several pages. Cover wear. Thomas Andrew Bailey (December 14, 1902 – July 26, 1983) was a professor of history at his alma mater, Stanford University, and authored many historical monographs on diplomatic history, including the widely used American history textbook, The American Pageant. He was known for his wit and clever terms he coined, such as "international gangsterism." He popularized diplomatic history with his entertaining textbooks and lectures. Bailey contended foreign policy was significantly affected by public opinion, and that current policy makers could learn from history. Perhaps the harshest attack on Wilson's to diplomacy came from Bailey in two books that remain widely cited by scholars, Woodrow Wilson and the Lost Peace and Woodrow Wilson and the Great Betrayal, Bailey: contended that Wilson's wartime isolationism, as well as his peace proposals at war's end, were seriously flawed. Highlighting the fact that American delegates encountered staunch opposition to Wilson's proposed League of Nations, Bailey concluded that the president and his diplomatic staff essentially sold out, compromising American ideals to secure mere fragments of Wilson's progressive vision. While Bailey primarily targeted Wilson in these critiques, others did not emerge unscathed. His works remain noteworthy for the care with which Bailey systematically overturned myths about U.S. diplomatic history by reexamination of the underlying sources.
New York: HarperCollins Publishers, 2003. First Edition. First Printing. Hardcover. x, 475,  pages. Illus., map, notes, glossary, selected bibliography, index. Signed by the author. Peter Balakian (born June 13, 1951) is an Armenian American poet, writer and academic, the Donald M. and Constance H. Rebar Professor of Humanities at Colgate University. He was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry in 2016. Balakian’s memoir Black Dog of Fate (1997) was winner of the PEN/Albrand Prize for memoir and a New York Times Notable Book. The Burning Tigris: The Armenian Genocide and America’s Response (2003) received the 2005 Raphael Lemkin Prize and was a New York Times Notable Book and New York Times and national best seller. According to the Pulitzer board, Balakian’s work “bear witness to the old losses and tragedies that undergird a global age of danger and uncertainty.” He is also a recipient of the Khorenatsi medal. 2016 he was awarded Armenia’s 2015 Presidential Award for significant contribution to the process of the recognition of the Armenian Genocide.