Traces the Racial Charge of the Architectural Writings of Five Modern Theorists
Investigates the Ways World’s Fairs Expressed and Provoked Cold War Culture
Addresses Women’s Rhetorical Relationship to Work
A Fascinating Historical Novel, featuring Lena Horne, and a Vividly Imagined Portrait of Pittsburgh’s Vibrant Hill District in the 1930’s
Winner of the 2018 Agnes Lynch Starrett Poetry Prize
A new perspective to some of the most enduring questions about the role of physics in American history.
A Deeper Understanding of the Work and Character of the Great Eighteenth-Century Engineer
In this special issue, Cuban Studies 48 explores Afro-Cuban issues.
Reveals Both the Gendered and Material Dimensions of Knowledge Production
Examines Debates Surrounding the First Articulations of a Science of Life and Experiments on the Processes of Organic Vitality
“I recommend this poet to anyone listening for an original voice that is gentle as well as penetrating.”–George MacBeth
A Political and Comparative History of Environmentalism and Environmental Policy in the Communist and Capitalist Worlds During the Cold War Years
The Rise, Fall, and Potential Revival of Post-Industrial Rust Belt Cities, with a Focus on Cleveland, Ohio
Boris Viktorovich Savinkov was a Russian writer and revolutionary. As one of the leaders of the Fighting Organisation of the Socialist Revolutionary Party, he was responsible for the assassinations of several high-ranking imperial officials in 1904 and 1905.