Stanford University Press

Stanford University Press (SUP) is the publishing house of Stanford University. It is one of the oldest academic presses in the United States and the first university press to be established on the West Coast. It was among the presses officially admitted to the Association of American University Presses (now the Association of University Presses) at the organization's founding, in 1937, and is one of twenty-two current member presses from that original group.[2] The press publishes 130 books per year across the humanities, social sciences, and business, and has more than 3,500 titles in print.


David Starr Jordan, the first president of Stanford University, posited four propositions to Leland and Jane Stanford when accepting the post, the last of which stipulated, “That provision be made for the publication of the results of any important research on the part of professors, or advanced students. Such papers may be issued from time to time as ‘Memoirs of the Leland Stanford Junior University.’” In 1892, the first work of scholarship to be published under the Stanford name, The Tariff Controversy in the United States, 1789-1833, by Orrin Leslie Elliott, appeared with the designation "No. 1" in the "Leland Stanford Junior University Monographs Series.” That same year, student Julius Andrew Quelle established a printing company on campus, publishing the student-run newspaper, the Daily Palo Alto (now the Stanford Daily) and Stanford faculty articles and books. The first use of the imprint "Stanford University Press" was in 1895, with The Story of the Innumerable Company, by President Jordan. In 1915, Quelle hired bookbinder John Borsdamm, who would later draw fellow craftspeople to the press, including master printer and eventual manager Will A. Friend.[3] In 1917, the university bought the printing works, making it a division of Stanford.

SUP colophon
The original Stanford University Press colophon.

In 1925, SUP hired William Hawley Davis, Professor of English, to be the inaugural general editor at the press. In the following year, SUP issued its first catalog, listing seventy-five published books.[4][5] University President Ray Lyman Wilbur established a Special Committee in 1927 comprising the editor, the press manager, the sales manager, and the comptroller in service of the press, whose "principal object is to serve in the publication of University publications of all sorts and to promote human welfare generally.”[3]

The Press Gang
A 1929 photo of the Stanford University Press staff.

The first press director, Donald P. Bean, was appointed in 1945. By the 1950s, the printing plant ranked seventh nationally among university presses with respect to title output. The head book designer in the late 1950s and 1960s was printer and typographer Jack Stauffacher, later an AIGA medalist.[6]

In 1999, the press became a division of the Stanford University Libraries. It moved from its previous location adjacent to the Stanford campus to its current location, in Redwood City, in 2012-13.[7]

Stanford Business Books, an imprint for professional titles in business, launched in 2000, with two publications about Silicon Valley. The press launched the Briefs imprint in 2012, featuring short-form publications across its entire list.[8][9] With funding from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, SUP debuted a publishing program for born-digital interactive scholarly works in 2015.[10][11] That same year, it launched its trade imprint, Redwood Press, with a novel by Bahiyyah Nakhjavani.[12]

In April 2019, the provost of Stanford University announced announced plans to cease providing funds for the press, drawing widespread criticism.[13][14][15] Following protests from Stanford faculty and students, as well as the wider academic and publishing community,[16] the subsidy for the 2019-20 academic year was reinstated, with additional options for future fundraising on the press's part to be discussed.[17][18][19][20]

Stanford University Press
Stanford University Press Logo
Stanford University Press
Country of originUnited States
Headquarters locationRedwood City, California
DistributionIngram Academic (US)
Combined Academic Publishers (UK)[1]
Publication typesBooks
ImprintsRedwood Press

Stanford Briefs

Stanford Business Books


Redwood Press

Redwood Press publishes books written for a trade audience, spanning a variety of topics, by both academics and non-academic writers.

Stanford Briefs

Stanford Briefs are essay-length works published across SUP's various disciplines.

Stanford Business Books

The Stanford Business Books imprint is home to academic trade books, professional titles, texts for course use, and monographs that explore the social science side of business.

Digital Publishing

SUP's digital projects initiative, funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, advances a formal channel for peer review and publication of born-digital scholarly works in the fields of digital humanities and computational social sciences.[21]

Notable Series

Notable Publications

  • The Tariff Controversy in the United States, 1789-1833, by Orrin Leslie Elliott
    • The first book published in the Leland Stanford Junior University Monographs series
  • The Story of the Innumerable Company, by David Starr Jordan
    • The first book published with the Stanford University Press imprint
  • Illustrated Flora of the Pacific States, by LeRoy Abrams
  • Between Pacific Tides, by Ed Ricketts and Jack Calvin (1939)
  • The Art of Falconry, by Frederick II of Hohenstaufen, translated and edited by Casey A. Wood and F. Marjorie Fyfe
  • The Ancient Maya, by Sylvanus Griswold Morley (1946)
  • Radiographic Atlas of Skeletal Development of the Hand and Wrist, by William Walter Greulich and S. Idell Pyle
  • The Complete Essays of Montaigne, translated by Donald M. Frame
  • Pearl Harbor: Warning and Decision, by Roberta Wohlstetter (1962)
  • Origins of the Chinese Revolution, 1915-1949, by Lucien Bianco
  • The Many-Splendored Fishes of Hawaii, by Gar Goodson
  • The Sexual Contract, by Carole Pateman (1988)
  • The Collected Poetry of Robinson Jeffers, 5 vols., edited by Tim Hunt (1988-2002)
    • Stanford University Press would also publish The Collected Letters of Robinson Jeffers, 3 vols., edited by James Karman (2009-15)
  • The Epic of Gilgamesh, translated with an introduction and notes by Maureen Gallery Kovacs (1989)
  • Fiction in the Archives: Pardon Tales and their Tellers in Sixteenth Century France, by Natalie Zemon Davis (1990)
  • A Preponderance of Power: National Security, the Truman Administration, and the Cold War, by Melvyn P. Leffler (1992)
  • Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life, by Giorgio Agamben (1998)
  • The Life and Times of Pancho Villa, by Friedrich Katz (1998)
  • The Silicon Valley Edge: A Habitat for Innovation and Entrepreneurship, edited by Chong-Moon Lee, William F. Miller, Marguerite Gong Hancock, and Henry S. Rowan (2000)
    • The inaugural title in the Stanford Business Books imprint
  • Dialectic of Enlightenment, by Max Horkheimer and Theodor W. Adorno (2002)
  • The Zohar, 12 vols., translated with commentary by Daniel Matt (2003-17)
  • The Physics of Business Growth, edited by Edward Hess and Jeanne Liedtka (2012)
    • The inaugural title in the Stanford Briefs imprint
  • The Woman Who Read Too Much, by Bahiyyah Nakhjavani (2015)
    • The inaugural title in the Redwood Press imprint
  • The Burnout Society, by Byung-Chul Han (Briefs, 2015)
  • Enchanting the Desert, by Nicholas Bauch (2016)
    • The inaugural digital project published by supDigital
  • Crook County: Racism and Injustice in America's Largest Criminal Court, by Nicole Gonzalez Van Cleve (2016)
  • The Omnibus Homo Sacer, by Giorgio Agamben (2017)

Major Awards[22]

  • Bancroft Prize (1962): Pearl Harbor: Warning and Decision
  • Bancroft Prize (1993): A Preponderance of Power: National Security, the Truman Administration, and the Cold War
  • René Welleck Prize, American Comparative Literature Association (1996): The Problem of a Chinese Aesthetic
  • Bryce Wood Book Award, Latin American Studies Association (2000); Albert J. Beveridge Award, American Historical Association (1999): The Life and Times of Pancho Villa
  • Aldo and Jeanne Scaglione Prize for Comparative Literary Studies, Modern Language Association (2003): The Rhetoric of Romantic Prophecy
  • Gold Medal, California Book Awards, Commonwealth Club of California (2009): Asian American Art: A History, 1850-1970
  • Nautilus Book Award (2010): Companies on a Mission
  • National Jewish Book Award, Jewish Book Council (2010): From Continuity to Contiguity: Toward a New Jewish Literary Thinking
  • National Jewish Book Award in Women's Studies, Jewish Book Council (2010): Memoirs of a Grandmother: Scenes from the Cultural History of the Jews of Russia in the Nineteenth Century, Volume 1
  • Yonatan Shapiro Book Prize, Association of Israel Studies (2011); National Jewish Book Award in Sephardic Culture, Jewish Book Council (2011): Ottoman Brothers: Muslims, Christians, and Jews in Early Twentieth-Century Palestine
  • National Jewish Book Award in Sephardic Culture, Jewish Book Council (2014): Sephardi Lives: A Documentary History, 1700–1950
  • National Jewish Book Award in Women's Studies, Jewish Book Council (2014); Fenia and Yaakov Leviant Memorial Prize, Modern Language Association (2015): A Question of Tradition: Women Poets in Yiddish, 1586-1987
  • Prose Award for Excellence in Social Sciences (2017); American Sociological Association Distinguished Scholarly Book Award: Crook County: Racism and Injustice in America's Largest Criminal Court
  • Independent Publisher Book Award (2018): Witnesses of the Unseen: Seven Years in Guantanamo
  • Hayek Book Prize, Manhattan Institute for Policy Research (2018): The High Cost of Good Intentions: A History of U.S. Federal Entitlement Programs
  • Palestine Book Award, Middle East Monitor (2018): Brothers Apart: Palestinian Citizens of Israel and the Arab World
  • Gold in Success/Motivation/Coaching, Axiom Business Book Award (2019): Life Is a Startup: What What Founders Can Teach Us about Making Choices and Managing Change
  • Gold in Autobiography/Memoir III (Personal Struggle/Health Issues), Independent Publisher Book Award: Nisei Naysayer: The Memoir of Militant Japanese American Journalist Jimmie Omura
  • Joseph Levenson Pre-1900 Book Prize, Association for Asian Studies (2019): A World Trimmed with Fur: Wild Things, Pristine Places, and the Natural Fringes of Qing Rule

1933 Murder Case

In 1933, David Lamson, a sales manager at SUP, was accused of murdering his wife, Allene, at their home on the Stanford campus.[23] Janet Lewis, wife of Stanford poet Yvor Winters, campaigning for Lamson's acquittal, wrote a pamphlet emphasizing the dangers of using circumstantial evidence. Lamson was ultimately released after being tried four times.[24]


  1. ^ "Marston Book Services". Retrieved 2017-12-04.
  2. ^ "Founding of AAUP". 2012-11-15. Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  3. ^ a b "Accent on Quality". Stanford University Press Blog. Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  4. ^ "About the Press". Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  5. ^ University, Stanford (2017-11-09). "Stanford University Press celebrates 125th anniversary". Stanford News. Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  6. ^ "2004 AIGA Medalist: Jack Stauffacher". AIGA | the professional association for design. Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  7. ^ "Redwood City moves complete".
  8. ^ Press, Stanford University. "Stanford Briefs Thumbnails". Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  9. ^ "On the Merits of Brevity". Stanford University Press Blog. Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  10. ^ "Taking Digital Scholarship to the Presses". Stanford University Press Blog. Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  11. ^ "Stanford Digital Projects". Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  12. ^ "Stanford University Press Launches Trade Imprint". Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  13. ^ Kafka, Alexander C. (April 26, 2019). "Proposed Cut of Stanford U. Press's Subsidy Sparks Outrage". The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved April 27, 2019.
  14. ^ Jaschik, Scott (April 29, 2019). "Stanford Moves to Stop Supporting Its University Press". Inside Higher Ed. Retrieved April 27, 2019.
  15. ^ Miller, Elise (2019-04-29). "Stanford community outraged at SU Press defunding, over 1,000 sign petitions". The Stanford Daily. Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  16. ^ "Association Stands in Support of Stanford University Press". Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  17. ^ Kafka, Alexander C. (2019-04-30). "Facing Blowback, Stanford Partly Reverses Course and Pledges Press Subsidy for One More Year". The Chronicle of Higher Education. ISSN 0009-5982. Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  18. ^ Miller, Elise (2019-05-01). "Provost compromise a 'step in the right direction' on SU Press defunding, but not enough, say faculty". The Stanford Daily. Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  19. ^ "Stanford backs down -- for a year -- on ending support for university press". Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  20. ^ "Op-Ed: Graduate students on SUP's future". The Stanford Daily. 2019-05-02. Retrieved 2019-05-06.
  21. ^ "Stanford Digital Projects". Retrieved 2019-05-16.
  22. ^ "Stanford University Press Awards". Retrieved 2019-05-15.
  23. ^ "Was It Murder?". Retrieved 2019-05-07.
  24. ^ "The Ordeal of David Lamson". 16 December 2012.

External links

1889 in Brazil

Events in the year 1889 in Brazil.

1935 Saar status referendum

A referendum on territorial status was held in the Territory of the Saar Basin on 13 January 1935. Over 90% of voters opted for reunification with Germany, with 9% voting for the status quo as a League of Nations mandate territory and less than 0.5% opting for unification with France.


The altepetl (Classical Nahuatl: āltepētl [aːɬ.ˈté.peːtɬ]) or modern pronunciation , in pre-Columbian and Spanish conquest-era Aztec society, was the local, ethnically-based political entity, usually translated into English as "city-state". The word is a combination of the Nahuatl words ātl (meaning "water") and tepētl (meaning "mountain"). A characteristic Nahua mode was to imagine the totality of the people of a region or of the world as a collection of altepetl units and to speak of them on those terms. The concept is comparable to Maya cah and Mixtec ñuu.

Argentine Fascist Party

The Argentine Fascist Party (Partido Fascista Argentino, PFA) was a fascist political party in Argentina from 1932 until its official disbandment in 1936, when it was succeeded by the National Fascist Union (Union Nacional Fascista, UNF). Founded by Italian Argentines, the party was formed as a breakaway faction from Argentina's National Fascist Party (Partido Nacional Fascista, PNF). It was based upon Italian Fascism and was recognized by Benito Mussolini's Italian National Fascist Party in 1935. In the 1930s the party became a mass organization, particularly in Córdoba. Nicholás Vitelli led the PFA's branch in Córdoba until his death in 1934, whereafter Nimio de Anquín took the leadership of the party. The PFA's main political allies in Córdoba were the Argentine Civic Legion and the Nationalist Action of Argentina/Affirmation of a New Argentina movement.


Banditry is the life and practice of bandits. The New English Dictionary on Historical Principles (NED) defined "bandit" in 1885 as "one who is proscribed or outlawed; hence, a lawless desperate marauder, a brigand: usually applied to members of the organized gangs which infest the mountainous districts of Italy, Sicily, Spain, Greece, Iran, and Turkey".

In modern usage the word may become a synonym for "thief", hence the term "one-armed bandit" for gambling machines that can leave the gambler with no money.

Conference on Latin American History

Conference on Latin American History, (CLAH), founded in 1926, is the professional organization of Latin American historians affiliated with the American Historical Association. It publishes the journal The Hispanic American Historical Review.

Decembrist revolt

The Decembrist revolt or the Decembrist uprising (Russian: Восстание декабристов, tr. Vosstanie dekabristov) took place in Imperial Russia on 26 December [O.S. 14 December] 1825. Russian army officers led about 3,000 soldiers in a protest against Tsar Nicholas I's assumption of the throne after his elder brother Constantine removed himself from the line of succession. Because these events occurred in December, the rebels were called the Decembrists (Dekabristy, Russian: Декабристы).

The uprising, which was suppressed by Nicholas I, took place in Peter's Square in Saint Petersburg. In 1925, to mark the centenary of the event, the square was renamed Decembrist Square; but in 2008 the name was changed back to its original name, Senate Square.

G. William Skinner

George William Skinner (simplified Chinese: 施坚雅; traditional Chinese: 施堅雅; February 14, 1925 – October 26, 2008) was an American anthropologist and scholar of China. Skinner was a proponent of the spatial approach to Chinese history, as explained in his Presidential Address to the Association for Asian Studies in 1984. He often referred to his approach as "regional analysis," and taught the use of maps as a key class of data in ethnography.

Jacques Derrida

Jacques Derrida (; French: [ʒak dɛʁida]; born Jackie Élie Derrida; July 15, 1930 – October 9, 2004) was an Algerian-born French philosopher best known for developing a form of semiotic analysis known as deconstruction, which he discussed in numerous texts, and developed in the context of phenomenology. He is one of the major figures associated with post-structuralism and postmodern philosophy.During his career Derrida published more than 40 books, together with hundreds of essays and public presentations. He had a significant influence upon the humanities and social sciences, including philosophy, literature, law, anthropology, historiography, applied linguistics, sociolinguistics, psychoanalysis and political theory.

His work retains major academic influence throughout continental Europe, South America and all other countries where continental philosophy has been predominant, particularly in debates around ontology, epistemology (especially concerning social sciences), ethics, aesthetics, hermeneutics, and the philosophy of language. In the Anglosphere, where analytic philosophy is dominant, Derrida's influence is most presently felt in literary studies due to his longstanding interest in language and his association with prominent literary critics from his time at Yale. He also influenced architecture (in the form of deconstructivism), music, art, and art criticism.Particularly in his later writings, Derrida addressed ethical and political themes in his work. Some critics consider Speech and Phenomena (1967) to be his most important work. Others cite Of Grammatology, Writing and Difference, and Margins of Philosophy. These writings influenced various activists and political movements. He became a well-known and influential public figure, while his approach to philosophy and the notorious abstruseness of his work made him controversial.

Jean-Luc Nancy

Jean-Luc Nancy (; French: [ʒɑ̃.lyk nɑ̃si]; born 26 July 1940) is a French philosopher. Nancy's first book, published in 1973, was Le titre de la lettre (The Title of the Letter, 1992), a reading of the work of French psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan, written in collaboration with Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe. Nancy is the author of works on many thinkers, including La remarque spéculative in 1973 (The Speculative Remark, 2001) on Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Le Discours de la syncope (1976) and L’Impératif catégorique (1983) on Immanuel Kant, Ego sum (1979) on René Descartes, and Le Partage des voix (1982) on Martin Heidegger. In addition to Le titre de la lettre, Nancy collaborated with Lacoue-Labarthe on several other books and articles. Major influences include Martin Heidegger, Jacques Derrida, Georges Bataille, Maurice Blanchot and Friedrich Nietzsche.

Nationalist Liberation Alliance

The Nationalist Liberation Alliance (Spanish: Alianza Libertadora Nacionalista, ALN), originally known as the Argentine Civic Legion (Legión Cívica Argentina, LCA) from 1931 to 1937, the Alliance of Nationalist Youth (Alianza de la Juventud Nacionalista, AJN) from 1937 to 1943, and then using its final name from 1943 to 1955, was a Nacionalista and fascist movement.The movement was heavily influenced by fascism, with its members utilizing the Roman salute, wearing fascist-style uniforms, and marching in military formation. The movement's declaration of principles in 1931 attacked Marxism and democracy and declared support for the creation of a corporatist state like that of Fascist Italy. It cooperated with the Argentine Fascist Party, particularly in the Córdoba region of Argentina. In Córdoba in 1935, the local militia allied with the Argentine Fascist Party and Argentine Nationalist Action to form the Frente de Fuerzas Fascistas de Córdoba, which was replaced by the National Fascist Union in 1936. In 1936, its leader General Juan Bautista Molina reorganized the militia to be based upon the organization of the Nazi Party. General Molina wanted an Argentina based on Nazi lines, presenting himself as an Argentine Hitler, and having close relations with Nazi Germany.The movement called for "hierarchy and order" in society, various xenophobic and anti-Semitic themes, and the demand for "social justice" and "revolutionary" land reform to destroy the "oligarchy" in Argentina. Juan Bautista Molina wanted the creation of an Argentina based on Nazi lines, presenting himself as an Argentine Hitler, and having close relations with Nazi Germany.It was violently anti-Semitic, with its journal Combate issuing a "commandment" to its members: "War against the Jew. Hatred towards the Jew. Death to the Jew."

New Worlds, New Lives

New Worlds, New Lives: Globalization and People of Japanese Descent in the Americas and from Latin America in Japan (ISBN 978-0804744621) is a 2002 academic book edited by Lane Ryo Hirabayashi, James A. Hirabayashi, and Akemi Kikumura-Yano and published by the Stanford University Press. The volume, edited by three Japanese American anthropologists, was produced by the Japanese American National Museum's International Nikkei Research Project. The same project produced the Encyclopedia of Japanese Descendants in the Americas: An Illustrated History of the Nikkei, and the two books are companion volumes. The book addresses larger theoretical considerations of individual empirical cases as well as the cases themselves. The book was published in Japanese by Jinbun-shoin (人文書院) in 2006, under the title Nikkeijin to gurōbarizēshon : Hokubei, Nanbei, Nihon (日系人とグローバリゼーション : 北米, 南米, 日本).New Worlds, New Lives discusses the effects of globalization on a Nikkei identity, concerning those from the main islands of Japan and those from Okinawa. This discussion of the Nikkei includes those from the Bolivia, Brazil, Canada, Paraguay, Peru and United States, and also the dekasegi, Nikkei who reside in Japan. The editors state that to understand how globalization has affected the Nikkei community one must put together Japan, the originating country, and the overall Nikkei community in a "triadic perspective"; According to the book, the "triadic framework" means examining Japan, the host country, and the ethnic organizations that link the host country and Japan along with the reproduction and maintenance of Nikkei ethnic identities. Yoko Yoshida of the Journal of International Migration and Integration wrote that "The greatest insight one can glean from this book is that only looking at ethnic groups in relation to their host societies does not capture the entire dynamics of the migration experience and the negotiation of cultural identity." Ayumi Takenaka of the University of Oxford argued that the book's chapters "neither address their relationship nor the impact of globalization."The book considers five results that may occur due to globalization. It may increase the Nikkei identity; erode the Nikkei identity; have no visible impact on the said identity; reduce the prominence of the Nikkei identity by, as Yoshida states, creating "global consciousness"; or generate an indicator of a decreasing Nikkei identity by establishing new "hybrid" identities. Yoshida wrote that the editors of the book "fail to answer fully which outcome has emerged because globalization is never consistently conceptualized throughout this book."Of the chapters, half only cite their own case studies and do not cite anything else. Jose C. Moya of the University of California, Los Angeles argued that, in those chapters, this results in "a certain parochialism in their inability to engage the broader literature on migration and ethnicity." Keiko Yamanaka of the University of California, Berkeley wrote that before this book was published, there was scarce information about the Japanese in South America in English, and a lot of the information had been published in Spanish, Portuguese, and Japanese, inaccessible to Anglophones.

Niklas Luhmann

Niklas Luhmann (; German: [ˈluːman]; December 8, 1927 – November 6, 1998) was a German sociologist, philosopher of social science, and a prominent thinker in systems theory, who is considered one of the most important social theorists of the 20th century.

Osamu Dazai

Osamu Dazai (太宰 治, Dazai Osamu, June 19, 1909 – June 13, 1948) was a Japanese author who is considered one of the foremost fiction writers of 20th-century Japan. A number of his most popular works, such as The Setting Sun (Shayō) and No Longer Human (Ningen Shikkaku), are considered modern-day classics in Japan. With a semi-autobiographical style and transparency into his personal life, Dazai's stories have intrigued the minds of many readers.

His influences include Ryūnosuke Akutagawa, Murasaki Shikibu and Fyodor Dostoyevsky. While Dazai continues to be widely celebrated in Japan, he remains relatively unknown elsewhere with only a handful of his works available in English.

Phenomenological definition of God

The philosopher Michel Henry defines God in a phenomenological point of view. He says: "God is Life, he is the essence of Life, or, if one prefers, the essence of Life is God. Saying this we already know what God is, we know it not through the effect of some knowledge or learning, we do not know it through thought, against the background of the truth of the world. Rather we know it, and can know it, only in and through Life itself. We can know the essence of God only in God."This Life is not biological life defined by objective and exterior properties, nor an abstract and empty philosophical concept, but the absolute phenomenological life, a radically immanent life which possesses in it the power of showing itself in itself without distance, a life which reveals permanently itself. A manifestation of oneself and a self-revelation which doesn’t consist in the fact of seeing outside oneself or of perceiving the exterior world, but in the fact of feeling and of feeling oneself, of experiencing in oneself its own inner and affective reality.As Michel Henry says also in this same book, "God is that pure Revelation that reveals nothing other than itself. God reveals Himself. The Revelation of God is his self-revelation". God is in himself revelation, he is the primordial Revelation that tears everything from nothingness, a revelation which is the pathetic self-revelation and the absolute self-enjoyment of Life. As John says, God is love, because Life loves itself in an infinite and eternal love.Michel Henry opposes to the notion of creation, which is the creation of the world, the notion of generation of Life. The creation of the world consists in the opening of this exteriority horizon where every thing becomes visible. Whereas Life never stops to generate itself and to generate all the livings in its radical immanence, in its absolute phenomenological interiority that is without gap nor distance.As we are living and by consequence generated continually by the infinite Life of God, as he never stops to give us life, and as we never cease of being born into the eternal present of life by the action in us of this absolute Life, God is for Christianity our Father and we are its beloved Sons, the Sons of the living God. This doesn’t only mean that he has created us at the time of our conception or at the beginning of the world, but that he never stops to generate us permanently into Life, that he is always at work in us in the least of our subjective impressions.

Quelling the People

Quelling the People: The Military Suppression of the Beijing Democracy Movement is a history book which investigates the conflict between the Chinese democracy movement in Beijing, China and the communist-ruled Chinese state's People's Liberation Army, culminating in the confrontation between the citizens of Beijing and the People's Liberation Army at Tiananmen Square in June 1989.The book is written by Timothy Brook, a distinguished Canadian historian who specializes in the study of China (Sinology).


Sup or SUP may refer to:

Supremum or sup, in mathematics, the least upper bound

Societas unius personae, proposed EU type of single-person company

SUP Media or Sup Fabrik, a Russian internet company

Sailors' Union of the Pacific

Scottish Unionist Party (1986), established in the mid 1980s

Simple Update Protocol, dropped proposal to speed RSS and Atom

Software Upgrade Protocol

Standup paddleboarding

Stanford University Press

Sydney University Press

Syracuse University Press

Sup squark, the supersymmetric partner of the up quark

, an HTML tag for superscript

Supangle or sup, a Turkish dessert

Stanley Cavell

Stanley Louis Cavell (; September 1, 1926 – June 19, 2018) was an American philosopher. He was the Walter M. Cabot Professor of Aesthetics and the General Theory of Value at Harvard University. He worked in the fields of ethics, aesthetics, and ordinary language philosophy. As an interpreter, he produced influential works on Wittgenstein, Austin, Emerson, Thoreau, and Heidegger. His work is characterized by its conversational tone and frequent literary references.

Waka (poetry)

Waka (和歌, "Japanese poem") is a type of poetry in classical Japanese literature. Waka are composed in Japanese, and are contrasted with poetry composed by Japanese poets in Classical Chinese, which are known as kanshi. Although waka in modern Japanese is written as 和歌, in the past it was also written as 倭歌 (see Wa (Japan)), and a variant name is yamato-uta (大和歌).

Public art
Student life

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