Here are a few interesting articles and pieces we found around the web this week. If you come across something that other intellectual historians might enjoy, please let us know in the comments section.
Jason Delisle, “The Disinvestment Hypothesis” (Brookings)
Hal Brands, “Why Scholars and Policymakers Disagree” (The American Interest)
Sarah Jaffe, “The Unexpected Afterlife of American Communism” (New York Times)
Josephine Livingstone, “Wonder Woman is Propaganda” (New Republic)_
Nadia Khomami, “Unseen Edith Wharton Play Found Hidden in Texas Archive” (Guardian)
Andrew Kahn, “Pushkin for President” (TLS)
Adam Kirsch, “Ironists of a vanished empire” (NYRB)
Claire Barliant, “The Hanging at Mankoto” (Triple Canopy)
Susanne von Faulkenhausen, “Get Real” (Frieze)
Catherine Damman, “See Change: The Sublime Artistry of Trish Brown” (bookforum)
Amelia Gray, “Reading Isadora Duncan’s Autobiography” (The Paris Review)
Rebecca Fishbein, “A Brief History of The Strand” (Gothamist)
Joe Kanon, “There is no better place to write than the library” (Literary Hub)
Linsey McGoey, entretien par Marc-Olivier Déplaude & Nicolas Larchet, “Les dessous de la philanthropie” (Vie des idées)
Chris Ware, “Saul Steinberg’s View of the World” (NYRB)
Jerry Bannister, “How To Finish Your Thesis,” (Early Canadian History)
Katie Dobbs, “Though this be madness: Orange-Sannyas in Fremantle,” (overland)
Shane Greentree, “Catherine Macauley and the “Equal Eye” of Compassion,” (AWHN)
Sam Metz, “Édouard Louis’s Novel of the French Working Class,” (New Republic)
James Wood, “Cramming for Success,” (LRB)