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  • The Month that Changed the World: July 1914by Gordon Martel

    Oxford University Press 2014; US$ 23.99

    On 28 June 1914 the Austrian Archduke Franz Ferdinand was assassinated in the Balkans. Five fateful weeks later the Great Powers of Europe were at war. Much time and ink has been spent ever since trying to identify the 'guilty' person or state responsible, or alternatively attempting to explain the underlying forces that 'inevitably'... more...

  • The Fatal Shoreby Robert Hughes

    Random House 2010; US$ 18.36

    In 1787, the twenty-eighth year of the reign of King George III, the British Government sent a fleet to colonize Australia. An epic description of the brutal transportation of men, women and children out of Georgian Britain into a horrific penal system which was to be the precursor to the Gulag and was the origin of Australia. The Fatal... more...

  • Mao: The Unknown Storyby Jung Chang; Jon Halliday

    Random House 2012; US$ 18.36

    Jung Chang's Wild Swans was an extraordinary bestseller throughout the world, selling more than 10 million copies and reaching a wider readership than any other book about China. Now she and her husband Jon Halliday have written a groundbreaking biography of Mao Tse-tung. Based on a decade of research, and on interviews with many of... more...

  • They Marched Into Sunlightby David Maraniss

    Simon & Schuster 2003; US$ 17.00

    Here is the epic story of Vietnam and thesixties told through the events of a few tumultuous days in October 1967. David Maraniss takes the reader on an unforgettable journey to the battlefields of war and peace. With meticulous and captivating detail, They Marched Into Sunlight brings that catastrophic time back to life while examining questions... more...

  • Paradise, Death and Doomsday in Anglo-Saxon Literatureby Ananya Jahanara Kabir

    Cambridge University Press 2001; US$ 37.00

    A 2001 study of 'interim paradise': the temporary abode of souls after death and before Doomsday. more...

  • The Rise of the Public in Enlightenment Europeby James Van Horn Melton

    Cambridge University Press 2001; US$ 30.00

    James Melton's lucid and accessible 2001 study examines the rise of 'the public' in eighteenth-century Europe. more...

  • The Black Diggersby Robert Hall

    Aboriginal Studies Press 1997; US$ 22.00

    This book explores the war effort of Aboriginal and Islander Australians during the Second World War and the reasons their contribution has gone unrecognised for so long. This is a comprehensive account of the work black Australians during the years when their country faced the threat of invasion by the Japanese. Despite suspicion and prejudice, they... more...

  • The Nuclear Tabooby Nina Tannenwald

    Cambridge University Press 2007; US$ 36.00

    An examination of why the United States has not used nuclear weapons since 1945. more...

  • Freedom's Battleby Gary J. Bass

    Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group 2008; US$ 17.95

    This gripping and important book brings alive over two hundred years of humanitarian interventions. Freedom?s Battle illuminates the passionate debates between conscience and imperialism ignited by the first human rights activists in the 19th century, and shows how a newly emergent free press galvanized British, American, and French citizens to action... more...

  • My Silent Warby Kim Philby

    Random House 2010; US$ 16.96

    In the annals of espionage, one name towers above all others: that of H. A. R. "Kim" Philby, the ringleader of the legendary Cambridge spies. A member of the British establishment, Philby joined the Secret Intelligence Service in 1940, rose to the head of Soviet counterintelligence, and, as M16's liaison with the CIA and the FBI, betrayed every secret... more...