Times Literary Supplement's "100 Most Influential Books Since World War II"

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This list was published in the Oct 6, 1995 issue of The Times Literary Supplement.

1940s: 1-21

1950s: 22-47

1960s: 48-70

1970s: 71-85

1980s + 1990s: 86-100

Pages: 1

  1. 1.
    The Second Sex (Everyman's Library Classics)
    by Simone de Beauvoir

  2. 2.
    Historian's Craft
    by Marc Bloch

  3. 3.
    The Managerial Revolution: What is Happening in the World
    by James Burnham

  4. 4.
    The Myth of Sisyphus: And Other Essays
    by Albert Camus

  5. 5.
    The Stranger
    by Albert Camus

  6. 6.
    The Fear of Freedom (Routledge Classics)
    by Erich Fromm

  7. 7.
    Dialectic of Enlightenment (Cultural Memory in the Present)
    by Max Horkheimer

  8. 8.
    ?
    The Perennial Scope of Philosophy.
    by Karl Jaspers

  9. 9.
    Darkness at Noon
    by Arthur Koestler

  10. 10.
    Man's Fate (La Condition Humaine)
    by Andre Malraux

  11. 12.
    Animal Farm
    by George Orwell

  12. 13.
    Nineteen Eighty-four
    by George Orwell

  13. 16.
    Existentialism Is a Humanism
    by Jean Paul Sartre

  14. 17.
    Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy
    by Joseph Schumpeter

  15. 18.
    ?
    Power Politics
    by Martin Wright

  16. 19.

  17. 20.
    The Opium of the Intellectuals
    by Raymond Aron

  18. 22.
    Mythologies: The Complete Edition, in a New Translation
    by Roland Barthes

  19. 24.
    The New Class: An Analysis of the Communist System
    by Milovan Djilas

  20. 25.
    Images and Symbols
    by Mircea Eliade

  21. 26.
    Young Man Luther: A Study In Psychoanalysis and History
    by Erik H. Erikson

  22. 27.
    ?
    The Struggle for History (Combats pour l'Histoire)
    by Lucien Febvre

  23. 28.
    The Affluent Society (Penguin Business)
    by John Kenneth Galbraith

  24. 29.
    The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life
    by Erving Goffman

  25. 30.
    ?
    The God That Failed: Six Studies in Communism
    by Arthur Koestler & Richard Crossman (eds)

  26. 31.
    Survival In Auschwitz
    by Primo Levi

  27. 32.
    ?
    Tristes tropiques (A World on the Wane)
    by Claude Lévi-Strauss

  28. 33.
    The Captive Mind
    by Czeslaw Milosz

  29. 34.
    Doctor Zhivago
    by Boris Pasternak

  30. 35.
    The Lonely Crowd
    by David Riesman

  31. 36.
    ?
    Models of Man Social and Rational
    by Herbert Simon

  32. 37.
    ?
    The Two Cultures and the Scientific Revolution
    by C. P. Snow

  33. 38.

  34. 39.
    ?
    The Origins of Totalitarian Democracy
    by Jacob Leib Talmon

  35. 41.
    ?
    Study of History
    by Arnold Toynbee

  36. 42.
    Oriental Despotism : A Comparative Study of Total Power
    by Karl A. Wittfogel

  37. 43.
    Philosophical Investigations (3rd Edition)
    by Ludwig Wittgenstein

  38. 46.
    Liberty: Incorporating Four Essays on Liberty
    by Isaiah Berlin

  39. 47.
    Crowds and Power
    by Elias Canetti

  40. 50.
    ?
    Gandhi's Truth: On the Origins of Militant Nonviolence
    by Erik H. Erikson

Pages: 1

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Created by bah on Mar 14, 2007.
 

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bah

Untitled — 6 years ago

Switched to a version of The Book of Laughter and Forgetting (#95) with more users and a picture.




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