"MOspace is the digital institutional repository of the University of Missouri System, and is a joint initiative of the University Libraries, the Office of Library Systems, and the Division of Information Technology. It is a permanent digital storehouse of research and knowledge, focusing on works created by those connected with the University of Missouri." --MOspace

Below are the contributions the University of Missouri Press has made to MOspace.  Clicking a link below redirects you to a books MOspace page--then click the PDF file for the book.

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Michelson in the Desert

Alderson, Tom (1987)

With a spare, sometimes biting style, Tom Alderson takes us
into the lives of people who are stoic, alone, embittered by life,
seemingly past hope or love, and yet intrigued by the people
and landscapes about them.




Fascists, Communists, and the National Government: Civil Liberties in Great Britain, 1931-1937

Anderson, Gerald D. (1983)

Anderson studies Fascist and Communist groups in Britain during the 1930s and the actions taken by the National Government to prevent their growth and to preserve public order.





The Village War: Vietnamese Communist Revolutionary Activities in Dinh Tuong Province, 1960-1964

Andrews, William R. (1973)

Author William R. Andrews, with his personal, first-hand experience and with the use of more than eight hundred captured Communist documents, provides readers with The Village War. It exists as a detailed account of how the Communist Party of Vietnam, Dang Lao Dong, launched a revolutionary movement to overthrow the South Vietnamese Government. This group’s warfare tactics between the years 1960 and 1964 including clandestine penetration of villages and the psychological conditioning of its inhabitants, chronicled extensively in this book, altered every aspect of South Vietnamese life, and divided the U.S. as no conflict had since the Civil War.


Protestant Versus Catholic in Mid-Victorian England: Mr. Newdegate and the Nuns

Arnstein, Walter L. (1982)

The Victorian era in England is viewed as a time of both liberal reform and religious revival. Movement for Catholic emancipation coincided with a Protestant evangelical revival, and though the wars of religion were long past, a sharp and occasionally violent rivalry persisted, displaying itself in the press, in Parliament, and on the streets. Author Walter L. Arnstein describes his findings in Protestant Versus Catholic in Mid-Victorian England, having taken a look under the carpet of Victorian propriety; he yields an insight into the era’s major source of domestic disunity and disorder.



Acts of Regeneration: Allegory and Archetype in the Works of Norman Mailer

Begiebing, Robert J. (1980)

Norman Mailer, in a famous statement, declared his purpose as a writer to create “a revolution in the consciousness of our time.” Author Robert J. Begiebing explores the implications of this writer’s declaration, dissecting his use of allegory and the structure of the works to elucidate how Mailer gave transcendent meaning into what he saw as the material world’s struggle of life against death, to constantly homogenize diversity to stifle change, and the presence of psychic truth in the unconscious. Begiebing’s also works to reject criticism against Mailer, and to foster respect for this mid-20th century writer.


Secretary of Praise: The Poetic Vocation of George Herbert

Benet, Diana (1984)

Secretary of Praise enables readers of George Herbert’s poetry to understand the world of divine grace and love that his works present. Author Diana Benet discovers in his poetry a spiritual autobiography, a poetic account of a troubled man’s swings from self-love, doubt, and acceptance which is symbolic of many Christian experiences. She paints the world as Herbert saw it, with dramatic interaction between God and man, which he believed as not only possible but essential.


Something to Love: Barbara Pym's Novels

Benet, Diana (1986)






Thomas Stothard: The Mechanisms of Art Patronage in England circa 1800 

Bennett, Shelley M. (1988)






F. R. Leavis: Judgment and the Discipline of Thought

Boyers, Robert (1978)






Lionel Trilling: Negative Capability and the Wisdom of Avoidance

Boyers, Robert (1977)






The Secret & Lily Hart: Two Tales

Brontë, Charlotte (1979)


 Charlotte Brontë's  powerful writing in Jane Eyre and Vilette had its beginnings in tales created during her childhood. These stories were part of an epic created by the Brontë children that was inspired by a gift of twelve toy soldiers given to Branwell Brontë . Charlotte's early efforts, such as stories "The Secret" and "Lily Hart," are crudely conceived. The value of such tales lies in the revelation of the impulse of genius and the casting of long shadows toward Charlotte's adult work. The young writer was destined to leave behind much of her indulgence control in her later works. This well-produced, reasonably priced edition will be an invaluable class room aid for this important period of English literature.




Nurses, Patients, and Social Systems: The Effects of Skilled Nursing Intervention Upon Institutionalized Older Patients 

Brown, Martha Montgomery (1968)

 The authors, a team of nurses, behavioral scientists, and a psychiatrist, tackle a difficult, interesting, and important task: to observe and measure, objectively and under experimental conditions, the impact of skilled nursing care on the behavior of older physically ill patients. Their basic hypothesis maintains that the human interactions stop psychosocial atrophy and physical decay. In testing this complex proposition, it was found that skilled nursing produces an interchange of positive human resources; it is rewarding to both parties in the nurse-patient dyad. The study is important in several respects. It successfully measures and describes the effects of professional intervention and behavior. The book should be of particular interest, not only to nurses, but to all members of the mental health professions. It contains incisive messages for the medical profession and health planners. It points to what should be and could be done for aging patients-most timely, in the era of medicare and medicaid. 




A Great and Necessary Measure: George Grenville and the Genesis of the Stamp Act, 1763-1765

Bullion, John L. (1982)

The fateful decision was George Grenville’s to make. One choice was to uphold British Parliament’s sovereignty, raise revenue, reduce smuggling, and ensure British control over the American colonies simply by decreasing the tax on molasses imported to America. The other option, that Grenville decided to take, was to raise the tax instead. John Bullion’s A Great and Necessary Measure analyzes the implication of this poor judgment, for it is certain that Britain could have prevented, delayed or changed the essence of the American Revolution if it had not been for Grenville’s measure.


The Venezuelan Armed Forces in Politics, 1935-1959

Burggraaff, Winfield J. (1972)

This book by Winfield J. Burggraaff is concerned with the political role of the armed forces in Venezuela during a time when the country underwent rapid social change caused by the development of its vast oil riches. Burggraaff examines the relations between civilians and soldiers at every critical juncture in national affairs, finding that, at the time, there was a redefinition of the military’s political role--the military was acting, not only as legitimate participants but as interventionists, and there existed a delicate balance between democracy and authoritarianism, though without any factors that nourished political upheaval and military control, in Venezuela.



The Rough-Hewn Table

Carlile, Henry (1971)

In this collection of twenty-three poems, Henry Carlile tackles a variety of subjects. Carlile’s writing makes the reader feel as if they are alone in a cabin in the woods, where there is nothing to think about but your own thoughts and the surrounding nature. But in this hypothetical cabin, Carlil himself sleeps restlessly; his dreams are often filled with regret to the point where they turn to nightmares. The Rough-Hewn Table won, in manuscript, the Devins Poetry Award for 1971.


La Revista Ilustrada de Nueva York: History, Anthology, and Index of Literary Selections

Chamberlin, Vernon A.; Schulman, Iván A. (1976)

Despite being compared by contemporaries to Harper’s Magazine, La Revista Ilustrada de Nueva York was not able to maintain the longevity that its English-language counterpart has been able to enjoy. But while it was around in the 1880s and 90s, La Revista was the premier Spanish-language periodical in the United States. In this collection of seventeen essays detailing the relationships of the people that worked on La Revista, Dr. Vernon A. Chamberlin and Dr. Ivan A. Schulman chronicle the periodical that they call “a sophisticated and attractive magazine that contained literary criticism, creative fiction, serialized novels, musical scores, scientific information, and women’s fashions, as well as current events of the United States, Europe and Latin America.” In addition to the aforementioned essays, this book also contains a fascinating collection of twenty “lost” articles from a number of popular Latin-American writers of the time.



The Old French and Chaucerian Fabliaux: A Study of Their Comic Climax

Cooke, Thomas Darlington (1978)

In this comparative study of French and Chaucerian fabliaux, Dr. Thomas Darlington Cooke believes that the most important element of these comedies was their comic climax. As a professor of English, Dr. Cooke has a great deal of experience in telling these tales to classroom audiences, and he finds that a great deal more goes into setting up this comic climax than the average person would expect of these medieval writers. “The tension experienced between the surprise and preparation generates the humor of these tales, and an audience’s appreciation of the climax is the deep satisfaction that it feels in seeing the appropriateness of that climax,” Cooke writes. His book goes on to compare ways that Chaucer used the fabliaux to his French counterparts. He uses three of Chaucer’s works: the “Shipman’s Tale,” considered the closest comparison to the French writings, the “Miller’s Tale,” which Cooke considers an example of the perfect fabliaux, and the “Merchant’s Tale,” where Chaucer took the fabliaux beyond its traditional limits.



The Company of Strangers

Cooley, Peter (1975)

Some poets display their talents through verse and rhyme, while others are master storytellers. In The Company of Strangers, Peter Cooley displays that he is most certainly the latter, while still displaying a penchant for the former. His collection is organized into six parts: "The Way Back," "Raising Peter," "Confessions," "The Angel Eater," "Alternatives," and "The Company of Strangers."



In the Aviary

Costanzo, Gerald (1974)

The winner of the 1974 Devins Award for Poetry, In the Aviary is a collection of forty-seven poems by Geraldo Costanzo. The poems are divided into six parts: "First Poems," "In the Aviary," "At Irony’s Picnic," "An Author of Pantomime," "Life in These United States," and "The Meeting."




Reconstructing the Rhythm of Beowulf

Creed, Robert Payson (1990)

Robert Payson Creed’s book is the perhaps the boldest take on the development of the prosody of Beowulf ever put to text. Creed’s study of Old English, Scandanavian, and Anglo-Saxon history and poetry combines to put together this thorough and complex study of the way the English language’s oldest and most edited tale has been put together over the years. Creed begins with a broad look at the manuscript text of Beowulf and works through all the way down to the most minute and detailed prosodic units of the poem. In studying the history of the editing of the manuscript in addition to the poem itself, Creed creates a book that looks closer at the construction of Beowulf than any other scholarly publication in history.



Galdos: The Early Historical Novels

Dendle, Brian J. (1986)

Benito Perez Galdos is considered by some of his researchers as one of the greatest literary talents of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and is occasionally compared to other great writers of his time like Dickens and Tolstoy. While his later novels are considered his most important and influential works, Galdos was a prolific writer throughout his life, and many of his early writings are underappreciated. In Galdos: The Early Historical Novels, Brian J. Dendle studies the twenty episodios nacionales (historical novels) written by Galdos between 1873 and 1879. Despite normally being considered as parts of a single novel, Dendle studies these episodios individually in order to give proper historical context to each of them. As Dendle writes, “The episodios are important works of literature, possessing the same creative qualities as Galdos’s later, better-known novels. Rather than mere evocations of the past, the episodios are imaginative and impressionistic, reflecting a deep personal vision, peopled with startlingly alive characters.”

The Germans in Missouri, 1900-1918: Prohibition, Neutrality, and Assimilation


Detjen, David W. (1985)

In The Germans in Missouri, 1900-1918, author David W. Detjen examines a culture transitioning from one nation to another. At the turn of the 20th century, German-Americans were among the most politically active ethnic groups in the United States. However, by the end of World War I, most “German-Americans” (specifically in Missouri) had transitioned to calling themselves simply “Americans”. But in the early 1900s, German-Americans used the National German-American Alliance to make their voices heard around the country. In his book, Detjen focuses on the Alliance chapters in St. Louis and other Missouri cities and their attempts to maintain their German cultural heritage, while also transitioning into the American way of life. Among their struggles was the Alliance’s fight against prohibition before they quickly died out in Missouri amongst American backlash against Germany, both its citizens and emigrants, during the international conflict that was World War I.



The Radical Self: Metamorphosis to Animal Form in Modern Latin American Narrative

Diaz, Nancy Gray (1988)

A human being’s metamorphosis into an animal is a literary theme that has been present in stories for seemingly forever. In no type of writing is this mythical transition more common or important than Latin American literature. In The Radical Self, Nancy Gray Diaz provides exciting new readings of works by a number of Latin America’s preeminent twentieth-century novelists. By using a variety of methods, Diaz creates an approach to investigating human-to-animal metamorphosis that is entirely unique.  Diaz aims, and succeeds, at explaining the importance of metamorphosis by using crucial cultural values that are so important, yet typically unexplained, in Latin American culture

The Fountain of Living Waters: The Typology of the Waters of Life in Herbert, Vaughan, and Traherne

Dickson, Donald R. (1987)

One of the most basic and common biblical symbols is water. From the parting of the sea with Moses to the spiritual cleansing represented in baptism, water has several different meanings in the Bible. The Bible was also a popular creative source for 17th century poets. In The Fountain of Living Waters, Donald R. Dickson examines the use of water as biblical imagery among Herbert, Vaughan, and Traherne, three of the most prominent poets of their time.

Social Studies in West German Schools

Dumas, Wayne; Lee, William B. (1978)

By spending the 1973-74 school year in West Germany, Wayne Dumas and William B. Lee aimed to study and learn about what made the teaching of social studies in that area so unique compared to the way it had been taught in America. They claim “the current isolation of the American social-studies educator for international professional perspective has contributed to a comfortable sort of self-righteousness about our beliefs and practices, whether for better or worse.” By comparing American social studies to German politische Bildung (“political education”), Dumas and Lee were able to observe what made each style successful, and in the book’s final chapter, ask some critical questions that learning about the German system could potentially answer.


As Equals and As Sisters: Feminism, the Labor Movement, and the Women's Trade Union League of New York

Dye, Nancy Schrom (1980)

The idea of unionism and feminism crossing paths was one essentially unexplored until Nancy Schrom Dye began to write about it, as men have long been the overwhelming majority of unions. But in her book As Equals & As Sisters: Feminism, Unionism, and the Women’s Trade Union League of New York, Dye tells the story of the Women’s Trade Union League of New York, “a progressive organization founded in 1903 by a coalition of women dedicated to improving female workers’ conditions and their status in the labor movement.” Although the Trade Union League was initially successful, Dye studies the reasons why it began to be less and less powerful as time went on, and she analyzes many of the critical mistakes made along the way. By focusing on women’s suffrage and protective labor legislation instead of organization to improve women’s working conditions, Schrom argues that the Trade Union League missed a great opportunity to help women in the workforce going forward.


Commerce des Lumières: John Oswald and the British in Paris, 1790-1793

Erdman, David V. (1986)







Captain or Colonel: The Soldier in Milton's Life and Art

Fallon, Robert Thomas (1984)






Themes in Cultural Psychiatry, An Annotated Bibliography, 1975-1980

Favazza, Armando R.; Faheem, Ahmed D. (1982)






Alternate Voices in the Contemporary Latin American Narrative

Foster, David William (1985)






Currents in the Contemporary Argentine Novel: Arit, Mallea, Sabato, and Cortázar

Foster, David William (1975)






Forms of the Novel in the Work of Camilo Jose Cela

Foster, David William (1967)






Studies in the Contemporary Spanish-American Short Story

Foster, David William (1979)






The Argentine Generation of 1880: Ideology and Cultural Texts

Foster, David William (1990)






Experiencing Shakespeare: Essays on Text, Classroom, and Performance

Frey, Charles H. (1988)






Shakespeare's Vast Romance: A Study of The Winter's Tale

Frey, Charles H. (1980)






Letters From the Darkling Plain: Language and the Grounds of Knowledge in the Poetry of Arnold and Hopkins

Fulweiler, Howard W. (1972)







Milton, the Bible, and Misogyny

Gallagher, Philip J. (1990)






Metaphysical Tales

Garber, Eugene K. (1981)






Gracious Laughter: The Meditative Wit of Edward Taylor

Gatta, John (1989)






Fire Drills

Greenberg, Barbara (1982)






Work and the Work Ethic in American Drama, 1920-1970

Greenfield, Thomas Allen (1982)






The Drive-In

Gwynn, R.S. (1986)







Mark Twain's Escape From Time: A Study of Patterns and Images

Harris, Susan K. (1982)

 This study traces, through paterns of images, the development of Mark Twain's first-person narrative personae and examines the alienation from the zeitgeist both in the work and in his life. It looks at the ways this alienation was resolved through his imagery, conjecture, and imagination.





Truman and the 80th Congress

Hartmann, Susan M. (1971)






Mizzou Today

Hill, Rob; Wallace, Richard L.; Worley, Karen Flandermeyer (2007)

 "Picture the adrenalin-pumping excitement of hoop action on Norm Stewart Court. Now envision the tranquillity of a late summer day, with a half moon rising in a blue sky over the Columns. These photos tell the same story: it’s not two different worlds—it’s Mizzou! The University of Missouri’s rich record of accomplishment and service to Missouri, the nation, and the world has been captured in this pictorial history—more than 140 full-color photos that provide a visual record of living and learning at the University of Missouri–Columbia."





Authority, Church, and Society in George Herbert: Return to the Middle Way

Hodgkins, Christopher (1993)

 Hodgkins constructs a portrait of English poet, George Herbert, through his works and personal life. Hodgkins emphasizes the role moderation played in Herbert's religious and political views.





The Big Horse and Other Stories of Modern Macedonia

Holton, Milne (1974)






A Dream With No Stump Roots in It

Huddle, David (1975)





Winter Weeds

Humes, Harry (1983)









Passages of a Stream: A Chronicle of the Meramec

Jackson, James P. (1984)






War and the Novelist: Appraising the American War Novel

Jones, Peter G. (1976)







A Wild Civility: Interactions in the Poetry and Thought of Robert Graves

Keane, Patrick J. (1980)

 Keane's essay on Robert  Graves, who might be described as the reigning minor English poet, has two major themes. As suggested by the title, the author is interested in Graves's mixture of passion and precision, emotion and artistry, and he examines the interction with his past, Graves's conscousnious of his literary heritage and his use of earlier English poetry. The appeal of Graves's poems, particularly his mythical poems, is enhanced by Keane's demonstration that they are related not only to Graves's own mythology but also to larger literary traditions. Keane sees Graves as an allusive poet interacting with his sources-the Bible, Shakespeare, Spenser, the Romantics. Keane's treatment of Graves's relationship with Yeats is the fullest discussion of the subject to date. The author reveals new insights into Graves's  notorious hostility to Yeats, whome Keane considers as Graves's nearest literary relative.


Decade of Fear: Senator Hennings and Civil Liberties

Kemper, Donald J. (1965)

 The genius of Thomas Hennings lay in his fundamental attachment to justice, his constant emphasis on the widest limits for individual freedom, and with his realistic approach to the need for order in American society. The limits of this study preclude more than passing consideration of other significant aspects of Hennings' public life, even of his important contributions to the advancement of civil rights and racial equality. Although the phrase "civil rights" at times has been taken to include "civil liberties," in this work it seems preferable, for the sake of clarity, to restrict it to "equality among citizens."


Jumping-Off Place

Kerr, Baine (1981)






Off in Zimbabwe

Kessler, Rod (1985)

 In a spectrum of modes ranging from the droll to the ironic, the stories in Off in Zimbabwe trace the problems encountered by a variety of characters coming to age as members of the baby boom generation, encountering many of the inevitable worms in the apple of life. Without enduring roots to a particular place or community, and disabused of their adolescent, idealistic expectations, the characters in these stories are groping, seeking some way to adapt and be reconciled to the world in which they live. Most of these stories are told in the first person. When they are not, they are so involving that, in retrospect, they seem to have been told by one in the midst of a personal dilemma. Kessler's observant characters make consice, enlightening observations story after story, even as they weather crumbling relationshps and crumbling minds. All the while, they remain very real, very human.







The Truman Period As a Research Field, A Reappraisal, 1972

Kirkendall, Richard Stewart; Harry S. Truman Library; Harry S. Truman Library. Institute for National and International Affairs; University of Missouri Press (1974)

 This new edition of a book that first appeared in 1967, is a second effort to assist scholars in their study of the Truman period. It reassesses the Presidential Library and collected scholarship that defines the period.  Containing a collection of papers discussing and analyzing the Truman period, the book is a useful research tool to further inform readers of Truman historiography. This reappraisal helps inform graduate students, and other scholars in the field. 




The Van Gogh Field and Other Stories

Kittredge, William (1978)








Langton, Daniel J. (1976)






Fast Talk & Flush Times: The Confidence Man As a Literary Convention

Lenz, William E. (1985)






Campaign Missouri 1992

Leuthold, David A. (1994)





Jewish Issues in Argentine Literature: From Gerchunoff to Szichman

Lindstrom, Naomi (1989)






The Pioneer Editor in Missouri, 1808-1860

Lyon, William Henry (1965)






These Modern Nights

Lyons, Richard (1988)







The Chivalric World of Don Quijote: Style, Structure, and Narrative Technique

Mancing, Howard (1982)







Manley, Frank (1980)






On Calderon

Maraniss, James E. (1978)






The Mild Reservationists and the League of Nations Controversy in the Senate

Margulies, Herbert F. (1989)






Ariosto and Boiardo: The Origins of Orlando Furioso

Marinelli, Peter V. (1987)







Matthew, Jean R. (1987)






Donald Barthelme's Fiction: The Ironist Saved From Drowning

Molesworth, Charles (1982)






The Men I Have Chosen for Fathers: Literary and Philosophical Passages

Montgomery, Marion (1990)






The Kefauver Committee and the Politics of Crime, 1950-1952

Moore, William Howard (1974)





The Consolations of Ambiguity: An Essay on the Novels of Anthony Burgess

Morris, Robert K. (1971)






The Pattern of Judgment in the Queste and Cleanness

Morse, Charlotte C. (1978)





Inner Landscapes: The Theater of Sam Shepard

Mottram, Ron (1984)







Dickens, Manzoni, Zola, and James: The Impossible Romance

Newton, Ruth; Lebowitz, Naomi (1990)





Cold War and Black Liberation: The United States and White Rule in Africa, 1948-1968

Noer, Thomas J. (1985)







Old Southwest Humor From the St. Louis Reveille, 1844-1850

Oehlschlaeger, Fritz (1990)






Serving the University of Missouri: A Memoir of Campus and System Administration

Olson, James C. (1993)







David Rice Atchison of Missouri, Border Politician

Parrish, William Earl (1961)






Missouri Under Radical Rule, 1865-1870

Parrish, William Earl (1965)






Turbulent Partnership: Missouri and the Union, 1861-1865

Parrish, William Earl (1963)






The Great Western Land Pirate: John A. Murrell in Legend and History

Penick, James L. (1981)






Charles Perrault: Memoirs of My Life

Perrault, Charles; Zarucchi, Jeanne Morgan (1989)





Mercy Flights

Peterson, Mary (1985)






Let It Ride

Pickering, Samuel F. (1991)






The Seventy-Sixth Congress and World War II, 1939-1940

Porter, David L. (1979)









Charles James Fox: A Man for the People

Reid, Loren Dudley (1969)






The Invisible Wedding

Robbins, Richard (1984)






George Herbert: An Annotated Bibliography of Modern Criticism, 1905-1974

Roberts, John Richard (1978)






John Donne: An Annotated Bibliography of Modern Criticism, 1912-1967

Roberts, John Richard (1973)





John Donne: An Annotated Bibliography of Modern Criticism, 1968-1978

Roberts, John Richard (1982)





Richard Crashaw: An Annotated Bibliography of Criticism, 1632-1980

Roberts, John Richard (1985)







Great River: An Environmental History of the Upper Mississippi

Scarpino, Philip Vincent (1985)






Girl on a White Porch

Schoenberger, Nancy (1987)






The Golden Labyrinth

Simon, Maurya (1995)






Structures of Domination and Peasant Movements in Latin America

Singelmann, Peter (1981)






Nicolás Guillén, Popular Poet of the Caribbean

Smart, Ian (1990)






Major Cuban Novelists: Innovation and Tradition

Souza, Raymond D. (1976)






The Poetic Fiction of José Lezama Lima

Souza, Raymond D. (1983)





The First and Second Dalhousie Manuscripts: Poems and Prose

Edited by Ernest  W. Sullivan, II (1988)


The Dalhousie Manuscripts were the most important findings of John Donne’s poems in decades when they were discovered in 1977. Donne, of course, is one of the most important and widely read poets in English history, and this collection gives fascinating evidence as to Donne’s composition style. While the first two parts of the collection contain entirely Donne’s work, a third, smaller section contains works from a number of prominent English writers, including Sir Francis Bacon. In total, The First and Second Dalhousie Manuscripts has to be considered essential reading for anyone familiar with or interested in Donne’s work.

The History of the World As Pictures

Sullivan, Nancy (1965)






Do You Believe in Cabeza de Vaca?

Swan, Gladys (1991)






This Waking Unafraid

Swanger, David (1995)






Spanish Christian Cabala: The Works of Luis de León, Santa Teresa de Jesús, and San Juan de la Cruz

Swietlicki, Catherine (1986)







The Humor of Irony and Satire: In the Tradiciones Peruanas

Tanner, Roy L. (1986)






The New Citizenship: Origins of Progressivism in Wisconsin, 1885-1900

Thelen, David P. (David Paul) (1972)






It's Good to Tell You: French Folktales From Missouri

Thomas, Rosemary Hyde; Carrière, Joseph Médard (1981)






Images of the Sign: Semiotic Consciousness in the Novels of Benito Perez Galdos

Tsuchiya, Akiko (1990)









Emerson's Modernity and the Example of Goethe

Van Cromphout, Gustaaf (1990)







God Be With the Clown : Humor in American Poetry

Wallace, Ronald (1984)






Plums, Stones, Kisses, and Hooks

Wallace, Ronald (1981)






Sir Philip Sidney: An Annotated Bibliography of Modern Criticism, 1941-1970

Washington, Mary Aldridge (1972)






Mind in Character : Shakespeare's Speaker in the Sonnets

Weiser, David K. (1987)






Nature, Community, & Will: A Study in Literary and Social Thought

West, Thomas R. (1976)






Black Freemasonry and Middle-Class Realities

Williams, Loretta J. (1980)






Ideology and Economics: U.S. Relations With the Soviet Union, 1918-1933

Wilson, Joan Hoff (1974)






Sir Thomas Browne's Religio Medici and Two Seventeenth Century Critics

Wise, James N. (1973)






Paper Flowers: A Play in Six Scenes

Wolff, Egon (1971)











John Cam Hobhouse: A Political Life, 1819-1852

Zegger, Robert E. (1973)






121 titles as of 06-28-2013








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