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JUST PUBLISHED

 

Never Get Lost AgainNancy E. Glube '69, MAT '75 is the co-author of Never Get Lost Again: Navigating Your HR Career (SHRM, 2009).  According to the author, the book is an essential career development guide for every HR professional. It combines practical advice, tips and experiences, and success stories of HR professionals who have journeyed to their desired destinations. It recognizes roadblocks and barriers, and even considers how to deal with career derailment.

 

 

From Toussaint to TupacWilliam G. Martin, MA '78, PhD '85 is co-editor of From Toussaint to Tupac: The Black International since the Age of Revolution (University of North Carolina Press, 2009). Martin is a professor of sociology at Binghamton University.  According to Amazon.com, the book is an ambitious collection of essays exploring black internationalism and its implications for a black consciousness. At its core, black internationalism is a struggle against oppression, whether manifested in slavery, colonialism or racism. The ten essays in this volume offer a comprehensive overview of the global movements that define black internationalism, from its origins in the colonial period to the present.

 

After the End of HistorySamuel Cohen '95 is the author of After the End of History: American Fiction in the 1990s (University of Iowa Press, 2009). He is an assistant professor of English at the University of Missouri.  Cohen's work asserts the literary and historical importance of the period between the fall of the Berlin wall and that of the World Trade Center in New York.  The book examines six 1990s novels and two post-9/11 novels that explore the impact of the end of the Cold War.

 



Half a Lifetime More or LessChris Biscuiti '01 published a poetry book Half a Lifetime More or Less (CreateSpace, 2009).   Biscuiti says, "I am from the hybrid generation that turned dodgeball into basket-dodge, that embraced Nirvana and 90210, that worshipped our slacker Gen-X upperclassmen but avoided death and flannel. We were born in the late 1970s and early 1980s, and didn't really have a decade that defined us. We were in Kindergarten when the Challenger exploded, in college during Columbine, and just coming into our own as adults when Sept. 11 rocked us all. I still miss my friend Paul...This is my story, and probably pieces of yours."

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Last Updated: 11/12/13