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"There’s no moving away from this wrenching, beautifully told story."

Los Angeles Times

"Controlled and brilliant . . . elegantly written. The elaborate plot machinery . . . is seamless."

The Wall Street Journal

"Plenty of . . . mordant humor, but none of it masks or trivializes the awful losses . . . . Affecting."     

The Washington Post Book World

"A wry memoir of the AIDS era that is not so much elegy as ode to a hopeful and even lyric future."     

The Baltimore Sun

"Extraordinary . . . among other things one of the best books about how ordinary folks live in New York now."

The Village Voice

"Weir’s prose has humor and grace to spare."

Publishers Weekly

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AWARD WINNING TITLES & AUTHORS

Winner, 2022 Senior Book Prize, Association for Feminist Anthropology

Seeing Like a Child is a deeply moving narrative that showcases an unexpected voice from an established researcher. Through an unwavering commitment to a child’s perspective, Clara Han explores how the catastrophic event of the Korean War is dispersed into domestic life. Han writes from inside her childhood memories as the daughter of parents who were displaced by war, who fled from the North to the South of Korea, and whose displacement in Korea and subsequent migration to the United States implicated the fraying and suppression of kinship relations and the Korean language.

Reginald Rose and the Journey of “12 Angry Men” tells two stories: the life of a great writer and the journey of his most famous work, one that ultimately outshined its author. More than any writer in the Golden Age of Television, Reginald Rose took up vital social issues of the day—from racial prejudice to juvenile delinquency to civil liberties—and made them accessible to a wide audience. His 1960s series, The Defenders, was the finest drama of its age and set the standard for legal dramas. This book brings Reginald Rose’s long and successful career, its origins and accomplishments, into view at long last.

Redirecting Ethnic Singularity: Italian Americans and Greek Americans in Conversation contributes to U.S. ethnic and immigration studies by bringing into conversation scholars working in the fields of Italian American and Greek American studies in the United States, Europe, and Australia.

Gerald J. Beyer’s Just Universities discusses ways that U.S. Catholic institutions of higher education have embodied or failed to embody Catholic social teaching in their campus policies and practices. Beyer argues that the corporatization of the university has infected U.S. higher education with hyper-individualistic models and practices that hinder the ability of Catholic institutions to create an environment imbued with bedrock values and principles of Catholic Social Teaching such as respect for human rights, solidarity, and justice.

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