to be read (maybe)
This is a list of books I might like to read. Then again, I might not like to read them. In any case, they are books I though at one time I might be interested in and considered it worthwhile to try to remember. I’m not at all sure that this will be particularly up-to-date when you look at it, but I will try to keep it current.
- Melissa Dowling. Clemency and Cruelty in the Roman World. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press, 2005.
- Valerio Valeri. Kingship and Sacrifices: ritual and society in ancient Hawaii. Chicago, 1985.
- Rudi Paul Lindner. Nomads and Ottomans in Medieval Anatolia.
- Alexandris Alexis. The Greek Minority of Istanbul and Greek-Turkish Relations, 1918–74. Athens, 1983.
- Sir George Hill. A History of Cyprus. Cambridge: CUP, 1940–1952.
- W. Hepworth Dixon. British Cyprus. London, 1887.
- H. C. Luke. Cyprus under the Turks. London, 1921.
- Mrs. Lewis. A Lady’s Impressions of Cyprus. 1893.
- C. D. Cobham. Excerpta Cypria. Cambridge, 1908.
- Rolandos Katsiaounis. Labour, Society, and Politics in Cyprus during the Second Half of the Nineteenth Century. Nicosia, 1996.
- William Roger Louis. The British Empire in the Middle East, 1945–51. Arab Nationalism, the United States and Post-war Imperialism. Oxford: Clarendon, 1984.
- Stephen Xydis. Cyprus: Reluctant Republic & Cyprus: Conflict and Conciliation, 1954–1958.
- C.M. Woodhouse. Something Ventured. London: Granada, 1982.
- Michael Khodarkovsky. Where Two Worlds Met: The Russian State and the Kalmyk Nomads: 1660–1771.
- Craig Murray. Strife in Samarkand, 2006.
- Robert Rand. Tamerlane’s Children, 2006.
- Patricia Herlihy. Odessa: A History 1794–1914.
- Vartan Gregorian. The Emergence of Modern Afghanistan.
- Felicity Heal & Clive Holmes. The Gentry in England and Wales 1500 – 1700. Stanford, 1994.
- Raoul Vaneigem. The Revolution of Everyday Life.