Dr. Gene Stollerman ’41, professor emeritus of medicine and public health at Boston University, details his long and influential career in medical research and clinical practice in Medicine: a Love Story: The 20th Century Odyssey of an American Professor of Medicine (Outskirts Press).
Walter de Hoog ’49, who at 20 served as a courier for the Italian Nazi-resistance movement, recounts his wild escape from a train bound for the Mauthausen concentration camp in Austria and his tenure on the staff of the first prime minister of liberated Italy in the memoir Tulpiano: A Story of Wartime Italy—1944-45 (CreateSpace).
Jenny Land ’96, who teaches English and creative writing at St. Johnsbury (Vermont) Academy, tells the story of a young girl in 1840s Vermont as she confronts the issues of slavery and the Abolitionist movement in The Spare Room (Voyage).
Raymond Alexander ’53, Tu’54, principle of the healthcare executive search firm Alexander, Wollman & Stark, covers
the basic concepts of employment practices, specific risk areas such as medical malpractice and strategies to reduce liability as coauthor of the third edition of Risk Management in Health Care Institutions: Limiting Liability and Enhancing Care (Jones & Bartlett).
George Seielstad ’59, a former astronomer and earth-system scientist, urges the use of creativity and moral purpose as humans attempt to create a sustainable future for our planet in Dawn of the Anthropocene: Humanity’s Defining Moment (American Geosciences Institute).
Historian and diplomat Ernest Latham Jr. ’60 explores Romania’s history through the two world wars in a series of essays ranging from the 11th edition of Encyclopedia Britannicato prisoners of WW II in Timeless and Transitory: 20th Century Relations Between Romania and the English-Speaking World (Editura Vremea).