16 June, 2014
Despite his imperialistic overtones, it is not possible simply to dismiss John Buchan as a jingoistic thriller-writer.
Compared with Melville’s Moby Dick, Samuel Moyn's new Human Rights book is not without obstacles.
Timothy Michael Law calls for a return to the study of the Septuagint as the great document of the rise of Christianity.
Roberts' book reminds readers to consider struggles over discipline, time, pay, and workers' rights around the world.
Martin Breaugh provides an illuminating discussion of, but no solution for, plebeian experiences old and new.
3 June, 2014
Easterly’s book tackles the current technocratic approach to developmental aid and urges us to question it altogether.
This interesting but weighty tome suffers from lack of a single argument drawing the magnanimity of its project together.
Kolbert relates scientifically valid theories in a refreshingly neutral tone as a powerful warning against anthropogenic destruction.
Beauclerk offers a more psychologically subtle and analytical treatment of the pianist than previous biographies.
Our reviewer explores whether Raymond Geuss deserves his negative reputation in the world of political philosophy.