The Trouble With My Head

July 20, 2009

Displaced Scholars L-Z

Filed under: Uncategorized — thetroublewithmyhead @ 7:52 am


149.) Land, Gustav (1939-1944) Yale U. Observatory / Astronomy

Gustav Land (formerly Gustav Deutschland), Berlin Ph.D. in Astronomy (1908), was active in astronomy and in meteorology…

150.) Landauer, Carl (1933-1935, 1939-1944) U of C, Berkeley / Economics

151.) Lassner, Oscar (1936-1944) New Jersey College for Women / Music

152.) Laun, Rudolf (von) (1933-1939) U of Michigan / Law

153.) Lauterbach, Albert (1938-1945) Sarah Lawrence College, Bronxville / Economics

See original image



154.) Lederer, Max (1938-1944) Library of Congress / Language and Literature

155.) Lehmann, Fritz (1933-1941) new School for Social Research / Economics

156.) Lehmann-Hartleben, Karl (1933-1945) NYU / Archaeology

157.) Lehner, Frederick / Friedrich (1938-1945) West Virginia State Teacher’s College / Language and Literature

158.) Lenhoff, Arthur (1938-1945) U of Buffalo / Law

159.) Lenz, Friedrich (1933-1944) New School for Social Research / Classical Language & Literature

160.) Leslau, Wolf (1942-1945) New School for Social Research / Languages

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161.) Lewin, Kurt (1933-1944) U of Iowa / Psychology

162.) Lewy, Hans (1933-1936, 1939-1944) U of C, Berkeley / Mathematics

163.) Lewy, Julius (1933-1941, 1944) Hebrew Union College, Cincinnatti / Philology

164.) Liepe, Wolfgang (1933-1945) Yankton College, Yankton, S.D. / Language and Literature

165.) Lips, Julius (1933-1939, 1943-1944) 640 Riverside Dr., NYC / Anthropology

166.) Loewenstein, Karl (1933-1944) Amherest College / Law

167.) Loewner [or Lowner], Karl / Charles (1934, 1938-1945) Brown U. (Providence, R.I.) / Mathematics

 (29 May 1893, Lány, Bohemia8 January 1968, Stanford, California) was a mathematician. His name was Karel Löwner in Czech and Karl Löwner in German.

168.) Löwi, Moritz (1933-1944) Connecticut College / Psychology

169.) Lowinsky, Edward Elias (1940-1944) Black Mountain College (N.C.) / Musicology

170.) Magnus, Erna (1933-1934, 1943-1944) Bryn Mawr / Sociology

171.) Malko, Nicolai (1941-1944) Central YMCA College (Chicago) / Music

172.) Manes, Alfred (1933-1940, 1942-1945) Indiana U / Insurance and Economics

173.) Manheim, Ernst (1934-1941, 1944) U of Kansas City / Sociology

174.) Mann, Fritz Karl (1935-1944) War Dept. (DC) / Economics

175.) Mann, Thomas (1933-1934, 1938-1945) 1530 san remo dr., pacific palisades, ca. / letters

176.) Marck, Siegfried (1933-1944) central YMCA college / Philosophy

177.) Marcuse, Herbert (1939-1944) Office of Strategic Intelligence / Philosophy

Herbert Marcuse (1898 – 1979) philosopher, political theorist and sociologist, and was the most explicitly political and left-wing member of the Frankfurt School, continuing to identify himself as a Marxist, a socialist, and a Hegelian throughout his life. / a member of a Soldiers’ Council that participated in the aborted socialist Spartacist uprising. / in 1933 Marcuse joined the Frankfurt Institute for Social Research, emigrating from Germany that same year, going first to Switzerland, then the United States, where he became a naturalized citizen in 1940.

During World War II Marcuse first worked for the U.S. Office of War Information (OWI) on anti-Nazi propaganda projects. In 1943 he transferred to the Office of Strategic Services (OSS), the precursor to the Central Intelligence Agency. His work for the OSS involved research on Nazi Germany and denazification. After the dissolution of the OSS in 1945, Marcuse was employed by the US Department of State as head of the Central European section, retiring in 1951.

In 1952 he began a teaching career as a political theorist, first at Columbia University, then at Harvard University, then at Brandeis University from 1958 to 1965, where he taught philosophy and politics, and finally (by then he was past the usual retirement age), at the University of California, San Diego. Many radical scholars and activists were influenced by Marcuse, &c. -wikip.

178.) Maritain, Jacques (1940-1945) Columbia U / Philosophy

179.) Mayer, Carl (1933-1941, 1944) new school for social research / Sociology

180.) Meissner, Karl Wilhelm (1937-1944) Purdue, Lafayette, Ind. / Physics

(18911959), physicist specializing in hyperfine spectroscopy. He spent the greater part of his career in the United States at Purdue University, in West Lafayette, Indiana. / …student of the experimentalist Wilhelm Röntgen and the theoretician Arnold Sommerfeld…studied spectroscopy with Friedrich Paschen…in 1916 he became an assistant to Edgar Meyer at the University of Zurich…Meissner traveled to the United States in the spring of 1938 to lecture at 10 universities…From three offers in the United States, Meissner selected a position as assistant professor at Worcester Polytechnic Institute in November of that year…From 1941, to the end of his career, Meissner was at Purdue University, first as a visiting professor and then, after naturalization, a full professor and director of the spectroscopy laboratory. -wikip

181.) Mengelberg, Käthe (1933-1934, 1939-1944) NJ college for women / Economics

182.) Meyer, Julie (1933-1934, 1937, 1940-1944) new school for social research / Sociology

183.) Meyer-Baer, Kathi (1940-1944) New Rochelle, NY / Musicology

184.) Michael, Franz H. (1938-1944) U of Washington (Seattle) / Chinese History & Far Eastern Affairs

185.) Minkowski, Rudolf (1933-1942) Mount Wilson Observatory, Pasadena, Ca. / Physics

astronomer. His father was the physiologist Oskar Minkowski. His uncle was Hermann Minkowski.

…his father: “a famous scientist of jewish descent. / Discovery of the role of pancreas in diabetes [through experimentation on dogs etc.]

…his nuncle: Hermann Minkowski (June 22, 1864January 12, 1909) was a German mathematician of Jewish and Polish descent, who created and developed the geometry of numbers and who used geometrical methods to solve difficult problems in number theory, mathematical physics, and the theory of relativity. / By 1907 Minkowski realized that the special theory of relativity, introduced by Einstein in 1905 and based on previous work of Lorentz and Poincaré, could be best understood in a four dimensional space, etc.

186.) Morgenthau, Hans Joachim (1933-1944) U of KC / Law

“Marxist” etc. / pioneer in the field of international relations theory. / His experiences with Nazism seem to have influenced his later work in international relations theory etc.

187.) Nathan, Otto (1933-1944) ogonts manor apts., philadelphia, pa./ Economics

188.) Nehring, Alfons (1933-1943) Fordham U (NYC) / Philology

189.) Neisser, Hans (1933-1941, 1944) new school for social research / Economics

190.) Nettl, Paul (1938-1944) princeton / Musicology


191.) Neugebauer, Otto (1933-1934, 1938-1944) Brown / Mathematics

192.) Neumann, Franz Leopold (1933-1944) Office of Strategic Services / Economics

Franz Leopold Neumann (May 23, 1900September 2, 1954) was a German left-wing political activist and labor lawyer, who became a political scientist in exile and is best-known for his theoretical analyses of National Socialism. / Together with Ernst Fraenkel and Arnold Bergstraesser, Neumann is considered to be among the founders of modern political science in the Federal Republic of Germany. / Neumann played an important part in helping the Institute to secure the backing of the American Jewish Committee for its well-known study of anti-Semitism. / Neumann, Herbert Marcuse and Otto Kirchheimer worked on numerous projects / assist the head of OSS in preparing for the War Crimes Prosecutions. Just before the beginning of the trials, Neumann returned to Washington, to take up a position on the Central European Desk of the Department of State. / In the service of the Nuremberg War Crimes Tribunal under chief prosecutor Justice Robert H. Jackson, Neumann was tasked with preparing an analysis of each of the twenty-two Nuremberg defendants, and various Nazi organizations. . William Joseph Donovan initially directed Neumann to examine religious persecution other than against Jews under the Nazi regime. / The report’s analysis of “the problem of establishing criminal responsibility” contributed to the prosecutorial strategy. The thinking was to show that measures taken against the Christian Churches were an integral part of National Socialism / In 1948 Neumann became a professor of Political Science at Columbia University, and helped establish the Free University of Berlin. In the United States, Neumann was highly regarded at Columbia University and he played a prominent part in attempts by the Rockefeller Foundation to strengthen political theory as a component of political science in American universities. / Neumann died in an automobile accident in Visp, Switzerland, in 1954. His widow, Inge Werner, married his closest friend, Herbert Marcuse, in 1955. Franz’s oldest son, Osha Thomas Neumann, is a prominent civil rights attorney in Berkeley, California. Michael Neumann, his younger son, is a controversial radical political philosopher, professor of philosophy at Trent University in Peterborough, Ontario. /

193.) Neumann, Sigmund (1933-1944) Wesleyan (middleton, ct.) / Sociology

194.) Neuner, Robert (1938-1943) Federal Communications Commission (D.C.) / Law

195.) Noether, Emmy (1933-1936, 1939-1940) Bryn Mawr / Mathematics

196.) Nordheim, Lothar Wolfgang (1933-1941, 1944) Duke / Physics

197.) Nussbaum, Arthur (1933-1946) Columbia / Law

198.) Olschki, Leonardo (1933-1934, 1938-1944) U of Oregon / Philology

199.) Oppenheimer, Oskar (1939-1944) Parsons College (Iowa) / Psychology

200.) Palyi, Melchior (1933-1941, 1944) Chicago / Economics

Melchior Palyi was born in Budapest, Hungary on March 14, 1892. When he died in Chicago on July 28, 1970 he had had three careers: business and banking, university lecturer, and columnist. Palyi received his Master’s in Law from the University of Budapest and the doctorate in economics from the University of Munich in 1915. He worked at the Austro-Hungarian National Bank and the Hungarian Ministry of Agriculture between 1915 and 1918. During 1921-1923 he taught at the Universities of Gottingen and Kiel and at the Handelshochschule in Berlin (where Roy F. Harrod attended his lectures). During 1926-1928 he was a visiting professor at Oxford, the University of California at Los Angeles, and Chicago. He served as chief economist of the Deutsche Bank during 1928-1933 and advisor to the Reichbank and managing director of its Institute for Monetary Research during 1931-1933. Upon the ascendancy of the Nazis to power in 1933, he emigrated first to the United Kingdom — serving as guest economist at Midland Bank and lecturer at University College, Oxford — and then to the United States, serving again as a visiting professor at the University of Chicago between 1933-1937 and, after 1940, as lecturer at Northwestern University. Palyi was a columnist for the Chicago Tribune during 1961-1968 and for the Commercial and Financial Chronicle during 1968-1970. In the 1956 Handbook of the American Economic Association he self-identified his fields as international economics, and money, credit and banking. His books included Principles of Mortgage Banking Regulation in Europe (1934), The Chicago Credit Market: Organization and Institutional Structure (1937), Creeping Paralysis of Europe (1947), Compulsory Medical Care and the Welfare State (1950), The Dollar Dilemma: Perpetual Aid to Europe? (1954), Managed Money at the Crossroads (1958), An Inflation Primer (1961), and The Twilight of Gold, 1914-1936: Myths and Realities (1972). Palyi was a contributor to Adam Smith, 1776-1926 (1928), having earlier been co-author of Hauptprobleme der Soziologie: Erinnerungsgabe fFCr Max Weber in Gemeinschaft (1923) and co-author and compiler of Lujo Brentano: Eine Bio-bibliographie (1924). A search on JSTOR indicates the following record: journal articles, 7 = (2 AER, 1 JPE, 3 JBUC, 1 QJE); panel discussions, 4 (all AER); book chapter, = 1; book reviews, 36 (27 JPE, 7 JBUC, 1 APSR, 1 JFIN; reviews of his books, 7; citations to him or his work, 14; his reply, 1. Palyi was a committed supporter of the gold standard and an opponent of central-bank monetary management (including G. F. Knapp’s “state theory of money”), especially of John Maynard Keynes, and of any institution that he perceived to be socialist in nature. Warren J. Samuels

201.) Paulsen, Wolfgang (1934-1937, 1942-1944) State U of Iowa / Economics

202.) Pekelis, Alexander Haim (1939-1944) Graduate Faculty, New School for, etc. / Language & Literature

203.) Percas, Nicolás (1941-1944) St. Lawrence U (NY) / Languages

204.) Petschek, Georg (1938-1944) Harvard / Law

205.) Kurt Pinthus (1939-1944) Lib. of Congress / History of Literature & the Theater

206.) Plöchl, Willibald Maria (1942-1944) Catholic U of America / Law

207.) Posner, Ernst, 1938 (1944) American U / Archives Administration

208.) Prager, Richard (1942-1944) Harvard / Astronomy

209.) Pribram, Karl (1933-1936, 1939-1944) US Tariff Commission / Economics

210.) Pringsheim, Peter (1933-1934, 1940-1944) U of C, Berkeley / Physics

211.) Quintanilla, Luis (1940-1943) NYC / Painting

212.) Rabel, Ernst (1935, 1939-1945) ?Ann Arbor and Harvard? / Law

Ernst Rabel was Professor of Law at the Universities of Leipzig, Basel, Kiel, Göttingen, Munich and Berlin until in 1937 the political situation forced him to emigrate to the United States. There, he became professor at the Law Schools of Ann Arbor and Harvard. Rabel’s academic interest covered a wide range of fields, including Roman law, modern civil law, conflict of laws and comparative law, and the lasting importance of his work continues to be acknowledged. As the first Director of the Kaiser Wilhelm (now: Max Planck) Institute for Foreign and International Private Law in Berlin (1926), Rabel had a decisive influence on the development of a modern, systematic comparative law focusing on issues of legal policy. He was also among the first to recognise the significance of comparative law as groundwork for law unification projects. His treatise Law of the Sale of Goods (first published 1936) created a model for later endeavours in this field. The Conflict of Laws: A Comparative Study (1945) has become a standard work, and the Journal for Foreign and International Private Law (RabelsZ), which Rabel founded in 1927, is one of the most respected publications in this area.
All modern efforts to unify private law, especially as regards sale of goods, are greatly indebted to Rabel, who served as a member of the Institute for the Unification of Private Law in Rome from 1927. His influence on the codifications concerning international sales of goods is still very much in evidence today. /

213.) Racah, Giulio (1942-1944) Hebrew U / Physics

215.) Rademacher, Hans (1934-1936, 1939-1944) Grad. School, U of Pennsylvania / Mathematics

216.) Ranke, Hermann (1937-1943) U of Pennsylvania / Archaeology

217.) Ranshofen-Wertheimer, Egon Ferdinand (1940-1944) American U. / Political Science

Egon Ranshofen-Wertheimer (September 4, 1894, in Ranshofen/Braunau am InnDecember 27, 1957, in New York) was a diplomat, journalist, doctor of laws and state.

Life / Egon Ranshofen-Wertheimer was born as the son of the Catholic land owner and member of the Upper Austrian parliament Julius Wertheimer in Ranshofen near Braunau. His family had Jewish roots and so they fled Austria in 1938 because of the growing threat of the Nazi government.

During the first World War he got introduced to Marxist ideology and studied in Vienna, Munich and Heidelberg after the war. He later developed a more and more pragmatic mental attitude and changed into a social democrat. He started to work as an editor in Hamburg and until 1930 as a foreign correspondent for the social-democratic news paper Forward in London. In this period he wrote his first book Portrait of the British Labour Party that became a bestseller, and he made first contact with Leopold Kohr, a young journalist and economist from Salzburg, later author of The Breakdown of Nations.

His book raised the awareness of the British government, who had a big influence on the League of Nations. Because of that he got the chance to work as diplomat and supervisor of the League of Nations for 10 years in Geneva, beginning in 1930.

Because of the incidents in Europe he emigrated to America, where he worked at the American University in Washington as a professor. In addition he was employed as a consultant of the United States ministry for foreign affairs and supported the US government in the struggle against Hitler-Germany. There, he and his younger colleague Leopold Kohr began to criticize the National Socialist Germany through venues such as the New York Times.

Shortly after the Second World War, Egon Ranshofen began to work as executive, supervisor, and diplomat for the UNO. His book “A Great Experiment in International Administration” had a substantial influence on the developing of the UNO.

Ranshofen-Wertheimer and Kohr also lobbied for an independent Austria. That the young second republic of Austria got a member of the UNO rather fast can be attributed to the engagement of Ranshofen-Wertheimer.

Egon Ranshofen-Wertheimer is buried in the cemetery of the castle Ranshofen in his family grave. / The 16th Braunau Contemporary History Days in September 2007, with the title “Peacemakers manual”, will focus on the life of Egon Ranshofen-Wertheimer. / The Egon Ranshofen-Wertheimer Award (ERWA) was founded by the Society for Contemporary History in Braunau am Inn in the beginning of 2007. /

Author of such illuminating works as “The International Secretariat, a Great Experiment in International Administration” (1945);”Victory is Not Enough; the Strategy For a Lasting Peace” (1942); “The Position Of The Executive And Administrative Heads Of The United Nations International Organizations”; “International Administration: Lessons From The Experience Of The League Of Nations”; “Portrait of the Labour Party” (1929).

218.) Rapp, Franz J. (1935-1944) NY Public Library / History of Theater Art

219.) Raubitschek, Antony Erich (1940-1941, 1944-1945) Yale / Archaeology

220.) Regener, Victor (1940-1941, 1944) U of Chicago / Physics

Prof. Victor H. Regener (1913-2006 in Tampa, Fla.) His father was a Professor of Physics at Stuttgart University, and Victor completed his doctoral degree in Engineering Physics at the Institute of Technology, in Stuttgart, in 1938. He left Germany that same year because of the rise of the Nazi regime, first taking a two-year research position in Italy at the University of Padua, and then teaching at the University of Chicago. In 1946, he came to the Department of Physics and Astronomy at the University of New Mexico, serving as Department Chair from 1947-57, and again from 1962-79.

221.) Reiche, Fritz (1934-1935, 1938-1945) College of City of NY / Physics

222.) Rheinstein, Max (1933-1936, 1940-1944) U of Chicago / Law

223.) Richter, Werner (1933-1945) Elmhurst / Language & Literature

224.) Ríos, Fernando de los (1939-1944) new school for etc. / Political Science

225.) Rosenberg, Arthur (1939-1943) Brooklyn College / History

226.) Rosenberg, Hans (1933-1944) v^v U of Chicago / History

227.) Rosenberg, Hans von (1933-1940) Brooklyn C. ^^v^^ / Astronomy

228.) Rosenthal, Arthur (1933-1935, 1939-1944) U of New Mexico / Mathematics

229.) Rosinski, Herbert (1936, 1939-1944) 130 irving st., wash d.c. / Military and Naval Theory

230.) Rossi, Bruno Benedetto (1938-1944) Santa Fe, N.M. / Physics

231.) Sachs, Curt (1933-1944) NYU / Musicology

232.) Salmony, Alfred (1933-1944) NYU / History of Art

233.) Salomon, Richard (1933-1939, 1940-1944) Kenyon College (Oh.) / History

234.) Salz, Arthur (1933-1944) Ohio State / Economics

235.) Scheerer, Martin (1934-1944) College of City of NY / Psychology

236.) Schoenberger, Guido (1933-1934, 1938-1944) Inst. of Fine Arts (NYC) / History of Art

237.) Schuhmann, Alfred (1933-1934, 1937-1945) ‘Cedar Rapids, Iowa’ / Philosophy

238.) Schwarz, Heinrich (1940-1944) Rhode Island School of Design / History of Art

239.) Schwenger, Rudolf (1939-1944) College of St. Thomas / Economics

240.) Selig, Anna (1933-1935, 1939-1944) Int’l Inst. Democratic Reconstruction Center, NYC / Education

241.) Sell, Friedrich Carl (1937-1944) Mt. Holyoke College (Mass) / Language & Literature

242.) Siegel, Carl Ludwig (1934-1944) Inst. for Advanced Study / Mathematics

243.) Singer, Rolf (1939-1944) Harvard / Mycology

244.) Skard, Sigmund (1940-1944) Overseas Branch, Office War Information (DC) / Literature

245.) Sollner, Karl (1933-1944) U of Minnesota / Chemistry

246.) Solmsen, Friedrich (1933-1944) Cornell / Classics

247.) Sommer, Clemens (1938-1944) U of N.C. / History of Art

248.) Sommerfeld, Martin (1933-1940) NYU / Language and Literature

249.) Sperber, Alexander (1933-1938, 1941-1944) Jewish Theological Seminary (NYC) / Philology

250.) Spiegelberg, Friedrich (1939-1944) Stanford / Philosophy

251.) Spiegelberg, Herbert (1934-1944) Lawrence College (Wis) / Philosophy

252.) Steinen, Diether von den (1937-1944) Berkeley / Languages

253.) Steiner-Prag, Hugo (1940-1945) NYU / Graphic Arts

254.) Stern, William (1933-1940) Duke / Psychology

255.) Stöhr, Richard (1941-1944) St. Michael’s College/ Music

256.) Sulzbach, Walter (1934-1945) Claremont Colleges (Ca.) / Economics

257.) Szász, Otto (1933-1941, 1944) U of Cincinnati / Mathematics

258.) Szegö, Gabriel (1933-1944) Stanford / Mathematics

259.) Tarski, Alfred (1939-1944) Berkeley / Mathematics & Logic

260.) Tedesco, Paul (1938-1941, 1944) Inst. Advanced Study / Philology

261.) Tillich, Paul (1933-1944) Union Theological Seminary (NYC) / Philosophy

262.) Tomšic, Dinko (1941-1944) Indiana U / Sociology

263.) Torczyner, Harry (1933-1943) Hebrew U / Philology

264.) Treitel, Otto (1940-1945) Fisk U (Nashville) / Botany

265.) Victorius, Curt (1940-1944) Guilford College (S.C.) / Economics

266.) Vogel, Werner F. (1938-1945) Wayne U. (Detroit) / Engineering

267.) Waibel, Leo (1939-1944) U of Wisconsin / Geography

268.) Weil, Gotthold (1933-1934, 1937-1943) Hebrew U / Philology

See full size image

269.) Weinbaum, Martin (1933-1944) (College of City of NY / History

270.) Weinberger, Martin (1933-1944) NYU / History of Art

271.) Weinryb, Sucher B./ Bernard D. (Bernard Dov) (1940-1944) Jewish Teachers Seminary (NYC) / Talmudic Studies

272.) Weinschel, Herbert (1940-1945) Marymount College, (NY) / Political Science

273.) Weissenberg, Richard (1933-1941, 1944) Middlesex U (Mass) / Zoology


274.) Werner, Heinz (1933-1941, 1944) Wayne County Training School (Mich.) / Psychology

275.) Wertheimer, Ernst (1933-1944) Hebrew U / Physiology

276.) Wieruszowski, Helene (1934, 1938-1944) 1216 st. paul st., baltimore, md. / History

277.) Winter, Ernst Karl (1938-1944) 210 Hickory Ave., Tenafly, NJ / Government Service

278.) Wischnitzer-Bernstein, Rachel (1940-1945) Amer. Academy for Jewish Research (NYC) / History of Art

279.) Wittfogel, Karl August (1934-1944) Library, Columbia U / History of Chinese Institutions and Society

280.) Wolff, Hans Julius (1935-1936, 1939-1941, 1944) 1349 Wilmot, Ann Arbor, Mich. / Law

281.) Wolff, Werner (1933-1935, 1939-1944) Bard College (NY) / Psychology

282.) Wollemborg, Leo J. (1939-1941) 375 Riverside Dr., NYC / History

283.) Yakobson, Sergius (1933-1934, 1940-1944) Library of Congress / Philology

284.) Zilsel, Edgar (1938-1944) Mills College / Philosophy

285.) Zimmer, Heinrich Robert (1938-1943) Columbia / Philosophy

286.) Zondek, Bernard / Bernhard (1935-1941) Hebrew U / Gynecology


287.) Zygmund, Antoni (1939-1944) Mt. Holyoke / Mathematics


288.) ***Otto Brendl ????? / Archaeology

289.)***Gurwitsch, Aron (1934-1935, 1939-1943) ????? / ?????

290.) ***Ivan Heilbut / 54 w. 94th st., nyc

291.) ***Heymann, Hans (1940-1944) Rutgers / ???

292.)***Emil Kaufman 519 w. 123d st. NYC

293.)*** Simon Lissim / NY Public Library


1 Comment »

  1. Yours is an extraordinary page.

    Consider this: Ernst, W. (2004), “Fritz Schulz (1879-1957)”, in Beatson, J.; Zimmermann, R.. Jurists uprooted: German-speaking émigré lawyers in twentieth-century Britain. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 105–203

    Comment by Jose Luis Alonso — October 24, 2010 @ 5:18 am

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