Middle East Institute • July 2021
In spring 2002, French philosopher and human rights activist Bernard-Henri Lévy traveled to Afghanistan at the request of the French president to assess the conditions on the ground and determine how France could contribute to its rebirth as a nation
Henry Holt and Co. • February 2019
One of the West’s leading intellectuals offers a provocative look at America’s withdrawal from world leadership and the rising powers who seek to fill the vacuum left behind.
Random House • January 2011
In one corner, Bernard-Henri Lévy, creator of the classic Barbarism with a Human Face, dismissed by the media as a wealthy, self-promoting, arrogant do-gooder. In the other, Michel Houellebecq, bestselling author of The Elementary Particles, widely derided as a sex-obsessed racist and misogynist.
Melville House Publishing • March 2004
From the maverick author of the international bestseller Who Killed Daniel Pearl? — “a gripping blend of reportage and philosophy,”...
Melville House Publishing • September 2003
It was a horrible tragedy, but what if, hidden behind the story of the gruesome on-camera murder of journalist Daniel Pearl, was another, still darker story?
Polity Press Publishing • September 2003
Bernard-Henri Levy shows how Sartre cannot be understood without taking into account his relations with the intellectual forebears and contemporaries, the lovers and friends, with whom he conducted a lifelong debate.
Harvill Press Publishing • October 1995
From the days when Zola and Peguy brandished their pens in pursuit of political action, the question of Literature at the service of Political Commitment has remained a live issue, most of all in France.
Harper & Row Publishing • January 1980
Levy was a left-wing student leader during the events of May 1968; Barbarism With A Human Face is a fiercely polemical transvaluation of his former values.