art, academic and non-fiction books
publishers’ Eastern and Central European representation

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Markets, Minds, and Money Why America Leads the World in University Research
ISBN: HB: 9780674244238, Harvard University Press, April 2020
288 pp., 23.5x15.5 cm, 4 illus., 29 tables
American education has its share of problems, but it excels in at least one area: university-based research. That's why American universities have produced more Nobel Prize winners than those of the next twenty-nine countries combined. Economist Migu...
Me the People How Populism Transforms Democracy
ISBN: HB: 9780674240889, Harvard University Press, August 2019
272 pp., 23.5x15.5 cm
Populist movements have recently appeared in nearly every democracy around the world. Yet our grasp of this disruptive political phenomenon remains woefully inadequate. Politicians of all stripes appeal to the interests of the people, and every oppos...
Uncle Sam's Policemen The Pursuit of Fugitives across Borders
ISBN: HB: 9780674736924, Harvard University Press, November 2015
246 pp., 23.5x15.7 cm, 8 halftones
Extraordinary rendition – the practice of abducting criminal suspects in locations around the world – has been criticized as an unprecedented expansion of U.S. police powers. But America's aggressive pursuit of fugitives beyond its borders far predat...
Collaboration Hollywood's Pact with Hitler
ISBN: PB: 9780674088108, Harvard University Press, November 2015
320 pp., 22.8x15.2 cm, 25 halftones
To continue doing business in Germany after Hitler's ascent to power, Hollywood studios agreed not to make films that attacked the Nazis or condemned Germany's persecution of Jews. Ben Urwand reveals this bargain for the first time – a "collaboration...
Brokers of Empire Japanese Settler Colonialism in Korea, 1876-1945
ISBN: PB: 9780674492028, Harvard University Press, March 2014
350 pp., 22.8x15.2 cm, 4 maps, 6 tables, 12 halftones
Between 1876 and 1945, thousands of Japanese civilians – merchants, traders, prostitutes, journalists, teachers, and adventurers – left their homeland for a new life on the Korean peninsula. Although most migrants were guided primarily by personal pr...