Professor and noted author Jonathan Lethem’s most recent novel is speculative fiction about societal collapse, two siblings, a man who came between them and a nuclear-powered supercar.
Separate but Faithful:
The Christian Right’s Radical Struggle to Transform Law and Legal Culture
Politics Professor Amanda Hollis-Brusky co-authors with Joshua C. Wilson the first book-length treatment of “Christian worldview” law schools and their impacts on law and politics, based on fieldwork and interviews with leaders of the Christian Right legal movement.
The Phantom Pattern Problem:
The Mirage of Big Data
Economics Professor Gary Smith and Jay Cordes ’93 pose the question as to whether data patterns are worth believing—and posit that the “evidence” is ultimately meaningless.
Ripples of Air:
Poems of Healing
Charlotte Digregorio ’75 offers hundreds of her award-winning poems, along with her essays on poetry.
Ivan Turgenev and the Organic World
Thomas P. Hodge ’84 explores Ivan Turgenev’s relationship to nature through hunting—his life’s passion.
Hunter Dukes ’13 explores the cultural history of autographs through first-person recollections from his travels through California, England, Greece, Finland and Russia.
How Childhood Teaches Us to Understand People
Henry M. Wellman ’70, professor of psychology at the University of Michigan, presents research on theory of mind and examines ideas about the frontiers of research, from robots to religion.
The Untold Oral History of One of Television’s Groundbreaking Sitcoms
Marc Freeman ’89 tells the history of the popular TV show through the eyes of the cast, creators and crew.
The Power of the Impossible:
On Community and the Creative Life
Erik S. Roraback ’89 surveys cultural figures and icons like Spinoza and Ivan Lendl and examines global community formation and creativity.