New Books from Princeton University Press
I’m pleased to announce some great new titles from Princeton University Press.
Princeton will now offer free review copies to our blog readers who agree to write a book review. Please email your proposals to me.
To read some previous book reviews, along with book-related posts, please visit our book review archive page.
Here are some recent titles in law/politics by Princeton University Press:
* Lynn A. Stout, Cultivating Conscience: How Good Laws Make Good People
* James T. Kloppenberg, Reading Obama: Dreams, Hope, and the American Political Tradition
* W. Bradley Wendel, Lawyers and Fidelity to Law
* Tom R. Tyler,Why People Cooperate: The Role of Social Motivations
* Edited by Alan Wolfe and Ira Katznelson: Religion and Democracy in the United States
* Edited by Jeffrey K. Tulis and Stephen Macedo, The Limits of Constitutional Democracy
* Jonathan Bendor, Daniel Diermeier, David A. Siegel, and Michael M. Ting, A Behavioral Theory of Elections
* Christopher Hood, The Blame Game: Spin, Bureaucracy, and Self-Preservation in Government
* Elizabeth Anderson, The Imperative of Integration
* Ian Shapiro, The Real World of Democratic Theory
* Mark Bevir, Democratic Governance
* Sigal R. Ben-Porath, Tough Choices: Structured Paternalism and the Landscape of Choice
* David Robertston, The Judge as Political Theorist: Contemporary Constitutional Review
* Douglas John Casson, Liberating Judgment: Fanatics, Skeptics, and John Locke’s Politics of Probability
* Noah Feldman, The Fall and Rise of the Islamic State
* Heather Hamill, The Hoods: Crime and Punishment in West Belfast
* Inga Markovits, Justice in Lüritz: Experiencing Socialist Law in East Germany