Theodor W. Adorno

Theodor Adorno (1903–1969) was a leading figure in the Frankfurt School and one of the twentieth century’s most demanding intellectuals. Recognized for his contributions to the fields of philosophy, sociology, aesthetics, literary criticism, and musicology, Adorno continues to be a thinker of extraordinary influence and importance in Germany, and his reputation continues to grow in the English-speaking world as his many works are translated.

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TitleAuthorFormatPublication DatePriceSelect Item
Cover: <i>Group Experiment</i> and Other Writings: The Frankfurt School on Public Opinion in Postwar GermanyGroup Experiment and Other Writings: The Frankfurt School on Public Opinion in Postwar GermanyPollock, Friedrich
Adorno, Theodor W.
Perrin, Andrew J.
Olick, Jeffrey K.
HARDCOVER02/15/2011$61.50
Cover: Guilt and Defense: On the Legacies of National Socialism in Postwar GermanyGuilt and Defense: On the Legacies of National Socialism in Postwar GermanyAdorno, Theodor W.
Olick, Jeffrey K.
Perrin, Andrew J.
HARDCOVER06/15/2010$50.00
Cover: The Complete Correspondence, 1928-1940The Complete Correspondence, 1928-1940Adorno, Theodor W.
Benjamin, Walter
Lonitz, Henri
Walker, Nicholas
PAPERBACK12/07/2001$48.50
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Why We Act: Turning Bystanders into Moral Rebels, by Catherine A. Sanderson, from Harvard University Press

From Our Blog

Jacket: The Color of Money: Black Banks and the Racial Wealth Gap, by Mehrsa Baradaran, from Harvard University Press

Book Club Spotlight: The Color of Money

The Vivian’s Door Initiative is inspired by the courage and legacy of the late Vivian Malone Jones. She was the first African American to graduate from the University of Alabama and was responsible for ending the segregation of public universities in the state of Alabama. Vivian’s courage and will power to create change for her brothers and sisters of color inspired the creation of a nonprofit project called Vivian’s Door. In March 2020, Vivian’s Door started a book club; their first pick was The Color of Money: Black Banks and the Racial Wealth Gap by Mehrsa Baradaran. In June, over 50 people joined the online discussion of the book