Amartya Sen

Amartya Sen, winner of the 1998 Nobel Prize in Economics, is Lamont University Professor at Harvard University.

Search Results: 8 found (sorted by date)
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TitleAuthorFormatPublication DatePriceSelect Item
Cover: Collective Choice and Social Welfare: An Expanded EditionCollective Choice and Social Welfare: An Expanded EditionSen, AmartyaPAPERBACK05/17/2018$21.00
Cover: Closing the Cancer Divide: An Equity ImperativeClosing the Cancer Divide: An Equity ImperativeKnaul, Felicia Marie
Gralow, Julie R.
Atun, Rifat
Bhadelia, Afsan
PAPERBACK12/17/2012$24.95
Cover: The Cost of Inaction: Case Studies from Rwanda and AngolaThe Cost of Inaction: Case Studies from Rwanda and AngolaAnand, Sudhir
Desmond, Chris
Fuje, Habtamu
Marques, Nadejda
PAPERBACK06/04/2012$19.95
Cover: The Idea of JusticeThe Idea of JusticeSen, AmartyaPAPERBACK05/31/2011$30.00
Cover: Rationality and FreedomRationality and FreedomSen, AmartyaPAPERBACK03/30/2004$35.00
Cover: Choice, Welfare and MeasurementChoice, Welfare and MeasurementSen, AmartyaPAPERBACK09/15/1997$41.50
Cover: Resources, Values, and Development: Expanded EditionResources, Values, and Development: Expanded EditionSen, AmartyaPAPERBACK09/15/1997$50.50
Cover: Inequality ReexaminedInequality ReexaminedSen, AmartyaPAPERBACK03/15/1995$30.00
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When France Fell: The Vichy Crisis and the Fate of the Anglo-American Alliance, by Michael S. Neiberg, from Harvard University Press

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Jacket: Memory Speaks: On Losing and Reclaiming Language and Self, by Julie Sedivy, from Harvard University Press

Lost in Translation: Reclaiming Lost Language

In Memory Speaks: On Losing and Reclaiming Language and Self, Julie Sedivy sets out to understand the science of language loss and the potential for renewal. Sedivy takes on the psychological and social world of multilingualism, exploring the human brain’s capacity to learn—and forget—languages at various stages of life. She argues that the struggle to remain connected to an ancestral language and culture is a site of common ground: people from all backgrounds can recognize the crucial role of language in forming a sense of self.