POLITICS, HISTORY, CULTUREnRemembering Who We ArenObservations of a Southern ConservativenM. E. Bradfordn”Bradford is rapidly emerging as one of the most importantnintellectual leaders of the American right”—Washington Times.n”Bradford is a formidable champion of order, custom, constitution,nconvention, prescription. . . . We need to pay attentionnto him as the bicentenary of the Constitutionnapproaches”—Russell Kirk, Chronicles of Culture. $15.95nReflections on America, 1984nAn Orwell SymposiumnEdited by Robert MulvihillnExploring the nature and the dangers of social control, thencontributors to this volume—among them Sheldon Wolin,nHugh Kenner, Ivar Berg, and Mark Crispin Miller—attempt tonlocate the truths or, as some of them argue, the fallaciesnbehind George Orwell’s dark vision of the future. $25.00ncloth; $ 12.95 paper illustrated.nThe Language of the American SouthnCleanth Brooksn”A reminder of the richly textured contribution of the Southnto American literature”—Los Angeles Times.n”In our day, which sees much shallow writing, it is good tonhave Mr. Brooks assert that true literature must ‘be handmade,nfashioned by a genuine craftsman'”—Edmund Fuller, WallnStreet Journal. $9.95nWhy the South Lost the Civil WarnRichard E. Beringer, Herman Hattaway,nArcher Jones, and William N. Still, Jr.nRecounting the political and military battles leading up to Lee’snsurrender at Appomattox as well as the leading explanationsnfor southern defeat, the authors conclude that the South lostnthe war not because Confederate forces could no longer fight,nbut because they lacked the will to win. $29.95. Illustrated.nThe Vital PastnWritings on the Uses of HistorynEdited by Stephen VaughnnIn The Vital Past, historians including George Kennan, HerbertnButterfleld, and Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., argue that history isnnot only the study of the past, but part of the vital effort tonunderstand the present, to see it with a perspective that extendsnbeyond the preconceptions, the truths of a single moment.n$35.00 cloth; $12.95 papernSelected Poems of George FaludynEdited and Translated by Robin SkeltonnThe Hungarian emigre poet George Faludy has seen his booksnburned by the Nazis and confiscated and pulped by the Communistsnwho took their place. By turns corrosive and lyrical,nFaludy’s poems have threatened his country’s dictators notnonly for their fiery dedication to freedom, but also for theirnbittersweet fatalism. $18.95 cloth; $8.95 papernAvailable at better bookstores or direct (add $2.00 on mail orders) from:nThe University of Georgia Press * Athens, Georgia 30602nnn