Studies of the Harriman Institute

Monday, December 10, 2012

The Institute sponsors the Studies of the Harriman Institute in the belief that their publication contributes to scholarly research and public understanding. In this way the Institute, while not necessarily endorsing their conclusions, is pleased to make available the results of some of the research conducted under its auspices. The first titles in the series, Studies of the Russian Institute (predecessor to Studies of the Harriman Institute) appeared in 1953 — pioneering works by Institute professors Abram Bergson and Ernest J. Simmons, as well as the first book by one of the Institute’s early PhD graduates, Edward J. Brown. Today more than 125 titles authored by Institute faculty, visiting scholars, fellows, and alumni have appeared under the Institute’s two imprints. Authors must have some Institute affiliation, past or present, in order to submit their works for inclusion in the series. After approval by the Publications Committee, the books are placed with a variety of university and scholarly presses. Contact Publications Editor Ronald Meyer for more information: rm56@columbia.edu.
 

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Laurie Manchester, Holy Fathers, Secular Sons (Northern Illinois University Press, 2008).
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Emily D. Johnson, How St. Petersburg Learned to Study Itself (The Pennsylvania State University Press, 2006).
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Kirsten Blythe Painter, Flint on a Bright Stone: A Revolution of Precision and Restraint in American, Russian, and German Modernism (Stanford University Press, 2006).
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Catharine Nepomnyashchy, Nicole Svobodny & Ludmilla Trigos (eds.), Under the Sky of My Africa: Alexander Pushkin and Blackness(Northwestern University Press, forthcoming, April 2006).
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Leopold H. Haimson, Russia’s Revolutionary Experience, 1905-1917. Two Essays (Columbia University Press, 2005).
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