Off the Shelf is a Columbia News series in which professors discuss their recently published books, as well as what they have read recently and recommend, and who they would invite to the perfect dinner party.
David Hellerstein covers everything from psychoanalysis to the DSM diagnostic manual and neuroscience.
In her new book, Beth Fisher-Yoshida shares steps for disrupting negative narratives and channeling positive outcomes.
Victor LaValle’s “Lone Women” portrays a sisterhood in the early-20th-century American West.
In his new book, Brian Kulick looks to everyone from Euripides to Ibsen for the answer.
Gareth Williams’ new book explains why the classic poem is just right for our times.
Isabel Huacuja Alonso’s “Radio for the Millions” traces the vitality of the medium in South Asia during the 20th century.
Philip Kitcher’s volume is one of the first in a new series put out by Columbia University Press that celebrates the Core’s centennial.
In her book, "Violent Victors," political scientist Sarah Z. Daly delves into why aggressors in civil conflicts are rewarded at the ballot box.
Jessica Merrill traces the emergence of Russian Formalism and its impact on literary form.
The Great Polarization lays out the issue in stark terms, and outlines potential ways forward.
In Human Rights for Pragmatists, Jack Snyder demonstrates that where local power and politics lead, rights follow.
Jeannette Wing and Chris Wiggins are co-authors of a book on the promises and perils of the burgeoning field.