European Notebooks book. None stood taller or saw further than FranCois Bondy of Zurich.
European Notebooks book. Start by marking European Notebooks: New Societies and Old Politics, 1954-1985 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
European Notebooks offers a window into a civilization that came to maturity during the period in which these essays were written.
European Notebooks: New Societies and Old Politics, 1954-1985. And what of Melvin Lasky? Was he not an ideal candidate to join the swelling ranks of the CIA? It would later be alleged that Lasky had become an agent. Transaction Publishers. Voices in a Revolution: The Collapse of East German Communism.
new societies and old politics, 1954-1985. Published 2005 by Transaction Publishers in New Brunswick, . Intellectual life, Civilization. Includes bibliographical references and index.
by Francois Bondy · data of the book European Notebooks: New.
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European Notebooks New Societies and Old Politics, 1954-1985. François Bondy Melvin Lasky (introduction). new books · special offers · used books. European Notebooks offers a window into a civilization that came to maturity during the period in which these essays were written.
Vivienne Lasky, Oliver Lasky. Lasky was born in The Bronx of New York City and schooled at City College of New York. Melvin Jonah Lasky (15 January 1920 – 19 May 2004) was an American journalist, intellectual, and member of the anti-Communist left. He was the older brother of Floria Lasky, an influential entertainment lawyer, and Joyce Lasky Reed, the President and founder of the Fabergé Arts Foundation and former Director of European Affairs at the American Enterprise Institute.
Vivienne Lasky, Oliver Lasky Lasky was the author of many books including Utopia and Revolution .
A generation of outstanding European thinkers emerged out of the rubble of World War II. It was a group unparalleled in their probing of an age that had produced totalitarianism as a political norm, and the Holocaust as its supreme nightmarish achievement. Figures ranging from George Lichtheim, Ignazio Silone, Raymond Aron, Andrei Amalrik, among many others, found a home in Encounter. None stood taller or saw further than François Bondy of Zurich.
In a moving tribute to his friend, Melvin J. Lasky, long- time editor of Encounter, writes, "Bondy was a breathtaking spectacle. I had known him to read and walk, to think and talk, all at once--and still make mental notes for his next article.... Early or late, seated or standing, awake or asleep, his incomparable spiritedness would always be darting from point to point, paying attention and idly wandering at once. Taken all in all, he still continues to represent for me perhaps a Henry Jamesian New Man."
Bondy's essays themselves represent a broad sweep of major figures and events in the second half of the twentieth century. His spatial outreach went from Budapest to Tokyo and Paris. His political essays extended from George Kennan to Benito Mussolini. And his prime mÚtier, the cultural figures of Europe, covered Sartre, Kafka, Heidegger and Milosz. The analysis was uniformly fair minded but unstinting in its insights. Taken together, the variegated themes he raised in his work as a Zurich journalist, a Paris editor, and a European homme de letres sketch guidelines for an entrancing portrait of the intellectual as cosmopolitan.
European Notebooks contains most of the articles that Bondy (1915-2003) wrote for Encounter under the stewardship of Stephen Spender, Irving Kristol, and then for the thirty years that Melvin Lasky served as editor. Bondy was that rare unattached intellectual, "free of every totalitarian temptation" and, as Lasky notes, unfailing in his devotion to the liberties and civilities of a humane social order. European Notebooks offers a window into a civilization that came to maturity during the period in which these essays were written.