Marc Galanter MD, Herbert D. Kleber MD, Kathleen T. Brady MD PhD
This is the most authoritative reference for clinicians and researchers in the field of addiction and an excellent manual for residents in psychiatry, general medicine, and allied fields. This edition incorporates new material on a variety of topics and integrates the new DSM-5 classification throughout.
A new edition of Philip Payton’s modern classic Cornwall: A History, published now by University of Exeter Press, telling the story of Cornwall from earliest times to the present day. This edition incorporates the latest research and brings the story of Cornwall right up to date, examining the events and debates of the early twenty-first century.
Francisco de Quevedo Edited by
Prof. D. Gareth Walters Translated by
Prof. D. Gareth Walters
Poems to Lisi is presented here as an undergraduate student text with parallel-text English verse translations. This edition is a successor to the same editor’s original text in Exeter Hispanic Texts, which only contained the Spanish text of the poems (published in 1988).
An investigation of the popular tradition of ‘Australia’s Little Cornwall’: how one town in South Australia gained and perpetuated this identity into the twenty-first century. This book is about Moonta and its special place in the Cornish transnational identity.
Mark Bannister, Madeline Bertaud, Simone Bertière, Richard Bonney, William Brooks, Prof. Keith Cameron, John Campbell, David Clarke, Yves Coirault, John Cruickshank, Edward Forman, C. J. Gossip, Noémi Hepp, William D. Howarth, Colin Jones, Margaret McGowan, Wendy Perkins, Henry Phillips, Jean Rohou, Guy Snaith, Elizabeth Woodrough Edited by
Prof. Keith Cameron, Elizabeth Woodrough
This collection of twenty essays, of which five are in French, written by leading English and French literary and historical scholars, deconstructs the ethical and political framework supporting and circumscribing the actions of a powerful elite in France between the early 1600s and the final years of Louis XIV's reign.
Quintessentially English, Betjeman was an 'outsider' in England - and doubly so in Cornwall where he was a ‘foreigner’. And yet, as this book describes, Betjeman also strove to acquire a veneer of ‘Cornishness', cultivating an alternative Celtic identity, and finding inspiration in Cornwall's Anglo-Catholic tradition.