v. ill., ports. 25 cm.
Green Library, SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving), SAL3 (off-campus storage)
v. 22 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving), SAL3 (off-campus storage)

3. Cuadernos de economía. [1963 - 2010]

volumes : illustrations ; 25 cm
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xxiv, 459 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Disease processes among American Indians and Alaska Natives often have distinct manifestations that need to be considered by clinicians and health policy makers involved with these populations. Equally important, all aspects of Indian life--including health--are governed by the special relationship between Indian tribes and the U.S. federal government. In American Indian Health, Everett R. Rhoades brings his extensive expertise to bear on these themes--he is an American Indian physician specializing in internal medicine and infectious diseases; from 1982 to 1993 he served as assistant surgeon general, and he was the first Indian director of the Indian Health Service. In this book, Rhoades gathers experts to present a comprehensive assessment of the health of American Indian peoples and the delivery of health services to them. The book is organized into four parts. Part I describes the migration and history of aboriginal peoples in North America, health conditions before Columbus, and demographic characteristics of Indians. Part II discusses the relations of Indian nations to the U.S. government, the history and organization of the Indian Health Service, and data sources for the Indian population. Part III forms the bulk of the book (chaps. 7-22); it addresses specific health problems, including cardiovascular disease, cancer, diabetes, injury, suicide, and alcoholism. Part IV looks at the interaction of traditional Indian and modern Western medicine, cultural considerations involved in providing care to Indians, and research ethics. "The volume fills a previously vacant niche for scholars, students, policymakers, and clinicians with regard to the health of American Indians and Alaska Natives. American Indian Healthdeserves a place on the shelf of anyone with a serious interest in this field, as it stands alone as a single-volume reference about health and health care of American Indians and Alaska Natives"--JAMA "This book tells one of the great untold tales of health care in the United States: the campaign to improve the health of American Indians and Alaskan Natives. The true richness of this book lies in the beginning and the end. Its opening chapters start with a fascinating look at the origins of aboriginal populations of North America and their health conditions before Columbus. Then, the authors take us to an insightful historical and contemporary view of Indian-white relations and the history and organization of the Indian health care systems. The ending of the book covers such essential topics as traditional Indian medicine, cultural considerations in providing care to this population, conducting research among American Indians/Alaskan Natives, and the future of Indian health care in the United States."--Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine "This very needed book gives an overview of the history and current state of American Indian health with an emphasis on the role of the Indian Health Service. The book is important reading for scholars and students of public health and Indian policy, and it offers valuable insights to those working in public health programs in the developing world. It is also a very useful text for courses in public health, sociology, and epidemiology."--Philip A. May, The University of New Mexico "American Indian Health is a detailed, authoritative, and well-written volume that will be of great value to all those interested in American Indian/Native American health and public health in general." --Journal of Community Health "Well written and authoritative, and, in many parts, energetic and spirited. It provides excellent insights into the political and administrative arena of Indian health, as well as a review of some of the most important disease entities. In addition, it does so from a native perspective, blending in and emphasizing the cultural aspects of illness with the medical perspectives of those illnesses."--James M. Galloway, Lancet.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780801863288 20160527
Disease processes among American Indians and Alaska Natives often have distinct manifestations that need to be considered by clinicians and health policy makers involved with these populations. Equally important, all aspects of Indian life - including health - are governed by the special relationship between Indian tribes and the U.S. federal government. For American Indian Health, Everett R. Rhoades has gathered a distinguished group of scholars and practitioners to present a comprehensive assessment of the health of American Indian peoples today and the delivery of health services to them.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780801869044 20160528
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xii, 178 p. ; 24 cm.
This innovative book looks at representations of ethnic and racial identities in relation to the development of urban culture in postindustrialised American cities. The concept of 'urban space' organises the detailed illustration of a series of themes which structure chapters on white paranoia and urban decline; memories of urban passage; the racialised underclass; urban crime and justice; and globalisation and citizenship. The book focuses on a range of literary and visual forms including novels, journalism, films (narrative and documentary) and photography to examine the relationship between race and representation in the production of urban space. Texts analysed include writings by Tom Wolfe (The Bonfire of the Vanities), Toni Morrison (Jazz), John Edgar Wildeman (Philadelphia Fire) and Walter Mosley (Devil in a Blue Dress). Films covered include Falling Down, Strange Days, Hoop Dreams and Clockers. Provocative and absorbing, this interdisciplinary treatment of urban representations engages contemporary theoretical and sociological debates about race and the city.Issues of space and spatiality in representations of the city are explored and the author shows how expressive forms of literary and visual representation interact with broader productions of urban space.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780748609529 20160528
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
288 p. ; 23 cm.
' likely to exert a powerful influence on future studies in civil-military relations.' -- Perspective, June 1982 'Janowitz and his collaborators have prepared a very useful book that afford not only the student of armed forces and society but also those interested in comparative societal dynamics a set of working hypotheses with which to amplify their reflections on these matters.' -- American Journal of Sociology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780803916661 20160528
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
415 p. ; 22 cm.
This is an important study of health care in America, which was conducted by the Center for Health Administration Studies, University of Chicago. Who, it asks, has access to health care and at what price? A large sample of people from various groups, including those with low incomes, and ethnic and rural groups, answered questions on such topics as the availability of doctor appointments and emergency care, waiting time in doctors' offices, and confidence in the doctor's ability. One of the study's most innovative features is its development of ways to measure health care needs. '...this book makes an important contribution to the fields of medical sociology and health services research.' -- American Journal of Sociology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780803913738 20160528
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xxv, 179 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
How did being in the army affect the way that army wives furnished their quarters? Did the homes of army wives look different to those of civilians? Did geographic location matter? Robin Campbell's fascinating study addresses these questions and others in an engaging style that benefits from the liberal use of quotations from the army wives' letters, journals and diaries. This is the first time the experiences of women stationed in the East have been studied. With a curator's understanding of material culture, Campbell shows how the army wives used material goods to create a familiar world in an often-hostile environment and to confirm their status as middle-class women. This is a must-have book for anyone interested in women's history, social history, military history or material culture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415973601 20160527
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
2 p. l., p.337-408, 499-531, 784-816, 68-118. 24 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xviii, 322 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
This lively history of childbirth begins with colonial days, when childbirth was a social event, and moves on to the gradual medicalization of childbirth in America as doctors forced midwives out of business and to the home-birth movement of the 1980's. Widely praised when it was first published in 1977, the book has now been expanded to bring the story up to date. In a new chapter and epilogue, Richard and Dorothy Wertz discuss the recent focus on delivering perfect babies, with its emphasis on technology, prenatal testing, and Caesarean sections. They argue that there are many viable alternatives-including out-of-hospital births-in the search for the best birthing system. Review of the first edition: "Highly readable, extensively documented, and well illustrated...A welcome addition to American social history and women's studies. It can also be read with profit by health planners, hospital administrators, 'consumers' of health care, and all those who are concerned with improving the circumstances associated with childbirth." -Claire Elizabeth Fox, bulletin of the History of Medicine "A fascinating, brilliantly documented history not merely of childbirth, but of men's attitudes towards women, the effect of a burgeoning medical profession on our very conception of maternity and motherhood, and the influence of religion on medical technology and science."-Thomas J. Cottle, Boston Globe "This superb both an impeccably documented recitation of the chronological history of medical intervention in American childbirth and a sociological analysis of the various meanings given to childbirth by individuals, interested groups, and American society as a whole."-Barbara Howe, American Journal of Sociology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780300040876 20160527
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)

11. The city reader [2000]

xviii, 608 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
  • Prologue: "The Urbanization of the Human Population" from Scientific American Kingsley Davis 1965-- 1. The Evolution of Cities "The Urban Revolution" from Town Planning Review Gordon V. Childe 1950 "The Polis" from The Greeks H.D.F Kitto 1951 "Cities and European Civilisation" from Medieval Cities Henri Pirenne 1925 "The Great Towns" from The Condition of the Working Class in England FriedrichEnglels 1845 "The Negro Problems of Philadelphia", "The Question of Earning a Living" and "Color Prejudice" from The Philadelphia Negro W.E.B du Bois 1899 "Levittown and America" from The Levittowners Herbert Gans 1965 "The Megalopolis: 1920" from The Urban Wilderness Sam Bass Jr Warner 1972 "Beyond Surburbia: The Rise of the Technoburb" from Bourgeois Utopias Robert Fishman 1987 -- 2. Urban Culture and Society "What is a City" from Architectural Record Lewis Mumford 1937 "Urbanism as a Way of Life" American Journal of Sociology Louis Wirth 1938 "The Uses of Sidewalks:Safety" from The Death and Life of Great American Cities Jane Jacobs 1961 "From Institutional To Jobless Ghettos" from When Work Disappears William Julius Wilson 1996 "Whose Culture? Whose City?" from The Cultures of Cities Sharon Zukin 1995 "Visions of a New Reality: The City and The Emergence of Modern Visual Culture" Frederic Stout 3. Urban Space "Growth of the City " from The City Ernest Burgess "The Almost Perfect Town from Landscape J B Jackson "The New Downtown" from City Life: Urban Expectations in a New World Witold Rybczynski 1995 "Taking Los Angeles Apart: Towards a Postmodern Geography from Postmodern Geographies Edward Soja 1989 "Fortress LA from City of Quartz Mike Davis "Social Justice, Postmodernism and The City" from International Journal or Urban and Regional Research David Harvey 1992 "A New Geography of Centers and Margins: Summary and Implications" from Cities in a Global Society Saskia Sassen "4. Urban Politics, Governance and Economics "How to Study Urban Political Power" from Phoenix From The Ashes John Mollenkopf 1992 "Post-Fordist City Politics" from Post Fordism Margit Mayer 1994 "A Ladder of Citizen Participation" American Planning Association Journal Sherry Arnstein "Breaking Windows" Atlantic Monthly James Q Wilson and George L Kelling 1989 "Cities and Uneven Economic Development" from Urban Sociology, Capitalism and Modernity Mike Savage and Alan Ward "The Competitive Advantage of the Inner City" Harvard Business Review Michael Porter 1995 5. Urban Planning History and Visions "Modernism and Early Urban Planning" from Early Urban Planning Richard Legates and Frederic Stout "Public Parks and the Enlargement of Towns" Frederick Law Olmsted 1870 "Garden Cities of Tomorrow" Ebenezer Howard 1898 "A Contemporary City" from The City of Tomorrow and Its Planning Le Corbusier 1929 "Broadacre City: A New Community Plan" from Architectural Record Frank Lloyd Wright 1935 "Pedestrian Pockets" from The Pedestrian Pocket Book Peter Calthorpe (Part contents).
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415190701 20160527
This second edition of "The City Reader" brings together writing on the city. Each piece is introduced with a brief intellectual biography and a review of the authors' writings and related literature, and an explanation of how the piece fits into the broader context of: urban history and practice; competing ideological perspectives on the city; and the major current debates concerning race and gender, global restructuring, sustainable urban development, and the impact of technology and postmodernism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415190701 20160527
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
14 p. 8vo
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
vii, 300 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Whither programs in aid of the poor? -- Cash support programs -- Provision of services and goods -- Programs for the next generation -- Educating the poor -- A second chance for the working poor -- The future of anti-poverty programs.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780801871221 20160528
The eighth edition of Programs in Aid of the Poor, incorporating new data from the 2000 U.S. census, will continue to serve instructors who want an up-to-date overview of current federal programs addressing poverty in the United States. Garth and Stephen Mangum along with economist and labor expert Andrew Sum have also prepared a companion volume, The Persistence of Poverty in the United States, analyzing the underlying causes of poverty and its persistence in America. Contents: 1. Whither Programs in Aid of the Poor? 2. Cash Support Programs 3. Provision of Services and Goods 4. Programs for the Next Generation 5. Education the Poor 6. A Second Chance for the Working Poor 7. The Future of Antipoverty Programs Reviews of Previous Editions: "This is a very good book. Few who have written on poverty and governmental measures to alleviate the problems of poor people have as much well-selected information and insight."--Philip Booth, Journal of Business "An excellent resource for sociologists, economists, political scientists, and social workers interested in aiding the poor."--John S. Holik, Sociology "Packed into the 140 small pages of Programs in Aid of the Poor is everything that the behavioral scientist wants to know about poor people and the programs designed to assist them but doesn't know whom to ask or what sources to consult ...Superior skill in the manipulation of quantitative information and in the building of social indices is demonstrated. It is, in short, an excellent book."--W. G. Steglich, Annals of Regional Science "A handy descriptive summary of existing programs in the American War on Poverty for both the layman and the professional economist."--Joseph A. Licari, Separatum "This is an excellent little book. It is a well written and comprehensive compendium of the variety of programs that currently exist and includes the rudiments of good analysis."--James E. Hibdon, Rocky Mountain Social Science Journal "This is a businesslike, readable, and generally useful little guide to and commentary on the United States' organized antipoverty efforts ...The programs are set forth in logical sequence, measured in dollar and manpower terms, and briefly evaluated against their objectives ...We have here a remarkably comprehensive compliation whose contents should be absorbed by those who make public policy. "--David T. Stanley, Manpower "As a primer, well-written and descriptive, this book, unlike most, will prove quite useful. No sophistication in economics is required of its audience. Thus, for the interested citizen or public official with limited time but an interest in familiarizing himself with the subject, it is a good starting point. For those with an analytic bent, however, it is a comfortable and fact-filled reference, generous in opinion and descriptive detail."--Harold M. Hochman, American Political Science Review.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780801871221 20160528
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
viii, 307 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Man, machine and refined dining in Victorian America / Hillary Murtha
  • Shopping for what never was : the rhetoric of food, social style and nostalgia / Carlnita Greene
  • All you can eat : sociological reflections on food in the hypermodern era / Simon Gottschalk
  • Raising the bar : the complicated consumption of chocolate / Ellen E. Moore
  • The espresso revolution : introducing coffee-bar franchising to modern China / Jackie Cook and Robert Lee
  • Mass agrarianism : Wal-mart and organic foods / Dawn Gilpin
  • "Everybody eats" : the Food Network and symbolic capital / Megan Mullen
  • Semiotic sound bites : toward an alimentary analysis of popular song / Christopher Joseph Westgate
  • Hunger and satiety in Latin American literature / Santiago Daydi-Tolson
  • Reengineering "authenticity" : tourism encounters with cuisine in rural Great Britain / Craig Wight
  • Passing time : the ironies of food in prison culture / Jim Thomas
  • Selfish consumers : Delmonico's restaurant and learning to satisfy personal desire / Heather Lee
  • Is it really better to travel than to arrive? Airline food as a reflection of consumer anxiety / Guillaume de Syon
  • Deconstructing the myth of the dysfunctional Black family in the film Soul food / Tina M. Harris
  • Cultural representation of taste in Ang Lee's Eat, drink, man, woman / Ming-Yeh T. Rawnsley
  • Snacking as ritual : eating behavior in public places / Phillip Vannini
  • Beyond bread and circuses : professional competitive eating / Lawrence C. Rubin
  • "Gourmandizing, " gluttony and oral fixations : perspectives on overeating in the American journal of psychiatry, 1844 to the present / Dr. Mallay Occhiogrosso
  • Having it his way : the construction of masculinity in fast-food TV advertising / Carrie Packwood Freeman and Debra Merskin.
Historically, few topics have attracted as much scholarly, professional, or popular attention as food and eating - as one might expect, considering the fundamental role of food in basic human survival. Almost daily, a new food documentary, cooking show, diet program, food guru, or eating movement arises to challenge yesterday's dietary truths and the ways we think about dining.This work brings together voices from a wide range of disciplines, providing a fascinating feast of scholarly perspectives on food and eating practices, contemporary and historic, local and global. Nineteen essays cover a vast array of food-related topics, including the ever-increasing problems of agricultural globalization, the contemporary mass-marketing of a formerly grassroots movement for organic food production, the Food Network's successful mediation of social class, and current trends in "culinary tourism" and fast food advertising.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780786435500 20160604
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
p. 15-23. 23 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xvi, 283 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction : compulsory able-bodiedness and queer/disabled existence
  • Coming out Crip : Malibu is burning
  • Capitalism and disabled identity : Sharon Kowalski, interdependency, and queer domesticity
  • Noncompliance : The transformation, Gary Fisher, and the limits of rehabilitation
  • Composing queerness and disability : the corporate university and alternative corporealities
  • Crip eye for the normate guy : queer theory, Bob Flanagan, and the disciplining of disability studies
  • Epilogue : specters of disability.
"Crip Theory" attends to the contemporary cultures of disability and queerness that are coming out all over. Both disability studies and queer theory are centrally concerned with how bodies, pleasures, and identities are represented as "normal" or as abject, but "Crip Theory" is the first book to analyze thoroughly the ways in which these interdisciplinary fields inform each other. Drawing on feminist theory, African American and Latino/a cultural theories, composition studies, film and television studies, and theories of globalization and counter-globalization, Robert McRuer articulates the central concerns of crip theory and considers how such a critical perspective might impact cultural and historical inquiry in the humanities. "Crip Theory" puts forward readings of the Sharon Kowalski story, the performance art of Bob Flanagan, and the journals of Gary Fisher, as well as critiques of the domesticated queerness and disability marketed by the Millennium March, or Bravo TV's "Queer Eye for the Straight Guy". McRuer examines how dominant and marginal bodily and sexual identities are composed, and considers the ways that disability and queerness unsettle and re-write those identities in order to insist that another world is possible.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780814757130 20160528
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xxiii, 177 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
  • Chapter 1: Theoretical Considerations Part I: Race and Displacement in Detroit Chapter 2: Narratives of Growth and Collective Resistance Chapter 3: Rationality vs. Demystification Part II: Race and Health in Harlem Chapter 4: Mapping Race Chapter 5: Citizen Science: How We Come To Know What We Know Chapter 6: Neoliberalism, Urban spaces, and Race.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780739193815 20161031
Urban Renewal and Resistance: Rhetorics of Race, Space, and the City in the Late Twentieth to Early Twenty-First Century examines how urban spaces are rhetorically constructed through discourses that variously justify or resist processes of urban growth and renewal. This book combines insights from critical geography, urban studies, and communication to explore how urban spaces, like Detroit and Harlem, are rhetorically structured through neoliberal discourses that mask the racialized nature of housing and health in American cities. The analysis focuses on city planning documents, web sites, media accounts, and draws on insights from personal interviews in order to pull together a story of city growth and its consequences, while keeping an eye on the ways city residents continue to confront and resist control over their communities through counter-narratives that challenge geographies of injustice. Recommended for scholars of communication studies, journalism, sociology, geography, and political science.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780739193815 20161031
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
5 v.
  • Volume 1: The City In Global Context Part 1: The Origin and Growth of Cities 1. V. G. Childe The Urban Revolution Town Planning Review [1950] 2. R. Lawton An Age of Great Cities Town Planning Review [1972] 3. C. G. Pooley Residential Mobility in the Victorian City Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers [1979] 4. J. R. Kellett Property Speculators and the Building of Glasgow, 1780-1830 Scottish Journal of Political Economy [1961] 5. J. P. Radford Testing the Model of the Pre-Industrial City: the Case of Ante-Bellum Charleston, South Carolina Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers [1979] 6. J. R. Borchert American Metropolitan Evolution Geographical Review [1967] 7. J. Friedmann The World City Hypothesis Development and Change [1986] 8. D. A. Smith and M. Timberlake Conceptualising and Mapping the Structure of the World System's City System Urban Studies [1995] 9. M. Dear and S. Flusty Postmodern Urbanism Annals of the Association of American Geographers [1998] Part 2: Processes of Urbanisation and Urban Change 10. M. Jefferson The Law of the Primate City Geographical Review [1939] 11. H. Geyer and T. Kontuly A Theoretical Foundation for the Concept of Differential Urbanization International Journal of Urban and Regional Research [1993] 12. L. Bourne Reinventing the Suburbs: Old Myths and New Realities Progress in Planning [1996] 13. J. Davis et al The New 'Burbs: the Exurbs and their Implications for Planning Policy Journal of the American Planning Association [1994] 14. P. McGovern San Francisco Bay Area Edge Cities: New Roles for Planners and the General Plan Journal of Planning Education and Research [1998] 15. W. Lucy and D. Phillips The Post-Suburban Era Comes to Richmond: City Decline, Suburban Transition and Exurban Growth Landscape and Urban Planning [1997] 16. W. Frey and A. Speare The Revival of Metropolitan Population Growth in the United States: an Assessment of Findings from the 1990 Census Population and Development Review [1992] 17. S. Sassen Cities and Communities in the Global Economy: Rethinking our Concepts American Behavioural Scientist [1996] 18. D. Walker Another Round of Globalization in San Francisco Urban Geography [1996] Part 3: Regional Perspectives on Urbanisation and Urban Change 19. J. Elliot Cycles within the System: Metropolitanisation and Internal Migration in the United States, 1965-1990 Urban Studies [1997] 20. A. Fielding Migration and Urbanisation in Western Europe Since 1950 Geographical Journal [1989] 21. F. Dieleman and A. Faludi Randstad, Rhine-.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415252690 20160527
This collection draws on an international range of published research and authors to reflect the wide range of interest in and expertise on the contemporary city. The set is fully indexed and contains new introductions.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415252690 20160527
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
viii, 260 pages : ill. ; 25 cm
  • Introduction: cities and citizenship / James Holston and Arjun Appadurai
  • Intellectuals, cities, and citizenship in the United States: the 1800s and 1990s / Thomas Bender
  • Urban youth and Senegalese politics: Dakar 1988-1994 / Mamadou Diouf
  • Islamic modernities? citizenship, civil society, and Islamism in a Nigerian city / Michael Watts
  • São Paulo: photographic essay / Cristiano Mascaro
  • Fortified enclaves: the new urban segregation / Teresa P.R. Caldeira
  • Genealogy: Lincoln Steffens on New York / Dilip Parameshwar Gaonkar and Christopher Kamrath
  • Spaces of insurgent citizenship / James Holston
  • Whose city is it? globalization and the formation of new claims / Saskia Sassen
  • Is European citizenship possible? Etienne Balibar
  • Violence, culture, and democracy: a European perspective / Michel Wieviorka
  • From the Atlas to the Alps: chronicle of a Moroccan migration / Marco Jacquemet.
Cities and Citizenship is a prize-winning collection of essays that considers the importance of cities in the making of modern citizens. For most of the modern era the nation and not the city has been the principal domain of citizenship. This volume demonstrates, however, that cities are especially salient sites for examining the current renegotiations of citizenship, democracy, and national belonging. Just as relations between nations themselves are changing in this current phase of global capitalism, so too are relations between nations and cities. Written by internationally prominent scholars, the essays in Cities and Citizenship propose that "place" remains fundamental to these changes and that cities are crucial places for the development of new alignments of local and global identity. Through case studies from Africa, Europe, Latin America, and North America, the volume shows how cities make manifest national and trans-national realignments of citizenship and how they generate new possibilities for democratic politics that transform people as citizens. Cities and Citizenship will interest students and scholars of anthropology, geography, sociology, planning, and urban studies, as well as globalisation and political science. Contributors. Arjun Appadurai, Etienne Balibar, Thomas Bender, Teresa P. R. Caldeira, Mamadou Diouf, Dilip Parameshwar Gaonkar, James Holston, Marco Jacquemet, Christopher Kamrath, Cristiano Mascaro, Saskia Sassen, Michael Watts, and Michel Wieviorka.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780822322542 20160618
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)

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