More Faculty Books
Analytics, Policy, and Governance
Yale University Press, 2017
Co-edited by Jennifer Bachner, senior lecturer, Government Analytics
Benjamin Ginsberg, David Bernstein Professor, Political Science
Kathryn Wagner Hill, senior lecturer, Governmental Studies
Explores the relationship of data analytics to governance while providing strategies for the retrieval and management of information.
Facing the Planetary: Entangled Humanism and the Politics of Swarming
Duke University Press Books, 2017
By William Connolly, Krieger-Eisenhower Professor, Political Science
Expands on the politics of pluralization, capitalism, fragility, and secularism to address climate change and notions of the Anthropocene.
Baltimore: A Political History
Johns Hopkins University Press, 2017
By Matthew Crenson, Professor Emeritus and Academy Professor, Political Science
A historical exploration of the particularity of place and how a city developed its distinctive personality.
Medialogies: Reading Reality in the Age of Inflationary Media
Bloomsbury Academic, 2016
Co-authored by William Egginton, Andrew W. Mellon Professor in the Humanities
Uses theoretical analysis to under-stand the concept of reality in the information age.
No Harm Done
Dalkey Archive Press, 2017
By Jean McGarry, Elliot Coleman Professor, Writing Seminars
A collection of 15 stories that depict family life at its worst, best, and funniest.
Spinoza’s ‘Ethics’: A Critical Guide
Cambridge University Press, 2017
By Yitzhak Melamed, Professor, Philosophy
Established scholars engage with the complex system of philosophy proposed by Spinoza’s Ethics.
Coming in to Land: Selected Poems 1975-2015
By Andrew Motion, Homewood Professor of the Arts
An anthology of poetry spanning the career of England’s former poet laureate.
Last Day on Earth
By Eric Puchner, Assistant Professor, Writing Seminars
A collection of short stories that revolve around the complex and surreal system of family.
Good Form: The Ethical Experience of the Victorian Novel
Princeton University Press, 2017
By Jesse Rosenthal, Assistant Professor, English
Uses the work of Victorian philosophers to show the importance of understanding both the moral and formal principles of the novel.