Aldous Huxley Annual

Aldous Huxley Annual

Aldous Huxley Annual: A Journal of Twentieth-Century Thought and Beyond
edited by Bernfried Nugel and Jerome Meckier

Aldous Huxley Annual at LIT-Verlag
http://www.lit-verlag.de/reihe/aldhux/

The Annual is the official organ of the Aldous Huxley Society at the Centre for Aldous Huxley Studies in Münster, Germany (see AHS homepage). It publishes essays on the life, times, and interests of Aldous Huxley and his circle.

Submission deadline for vol. 19: 31 July 2019.
Submissions in English (Microsoft Word document) must conform to the MLA Handbook.

General Editors:
Jerome Meckier, English Department, University of Kentucky (jmeckier@outlook.com);
Bernfried Nugel, Englisches Seminar, Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität (nugel@uni-muenster.de).
AHA is published by LIT Verlag, Fresnostr. 2, 48159 Münster (Germany).

AHA, 1 (October 2001), 248 pp., ISBN 3-8258-4370-X

Contents:

Aldous Huxley, "Utopias, Positive and Negative (1963)," 1-9
(edited and with an afterword by James Sexton)

Joseph R. Jones, "Huxley in Lima," 11-28

W. J. Stankiewicz, "Aldous Huxley Our Contemporary (A Political Theorist's View)," 31-41

Donald Watt, "A Modest Proposal: Brave New World as Contemporary Film," 43-64

David Garrett Izzo, "'Dear Gerald': Letters to and from Aldous Huxley, Gerald Heard, and Friends," 65-84

Paul Eros, "'A Sort of Mutt and Jeff': Gerald Heard, Aldous Huxley, and the New Pacifism," 85-115

Ian Ross, "Towards The Perennial Philosophy: A Meditation on Aldous Huxley's Essay 'Beliefs' and David Hume's Resort to Book Burning," 117-143

Gerhard Wagner, "Aldous Huxley as Anthologist: Texts and Pretexts and The Perennial Philosophy," 145-155

Peter Firchow, "Brave at Last: Huxley's Western and Eastern Utopias," 157-174

Sanford E. Marovitz, "A 'Phantasy' and A Fable: Huxley and Faulkner on Nationalism and War," 175-189

Willi Real, "From Brave New World to Island : Didactic and Methodological Suggestions for a New Course Plan," 191-209

Bernfried Nugel, "How Reliable Are the Current Huxley Texts? Toward a Critical Edition of the Works of Aldous Huxley," 211-225

Jerome Meckier, "Aldous Huxley's American Experience: The Inaugural Lecture for the Centre for Aldous Huxley Studies, Münster," 227-23

AHA, 2 (February 2003), 243 pp., ISBN 3-8258-6280-1

Contents:

James Sexton, "Aldous Huxley’s Early Excursions into Literary Criticism: Some Lesser Known Essays," 1-6

Aldous Huxley, "[Sir John Davies: Self-Knowledge]" (1920), 7-10
                             "[Sir Kenelm Digby's 'Closet Opened']" (1920), 10-13
                             "Forgotten Satirists" (1920), 13-24
                             "On Wit" (1920), 24-27
                             "Pope" (1919), 27-30
                             "[Ossian]" (1920), 30-33
                             "[Godwin and Bailey]" (1920), 33-36
                             "[Erasmus Darwin and Anna Seward]" (1919), 36-39
                             "[Edmund Gosse]" (1919), 40-43
                             "Poetry and Science" (1919), 43-46
                             "Ruskin" (1919), 46-49
                             "[Butler’s Erewhon]" (1934), 49-54
                             "Lawrence in Etruria" (1932), 55-57
                             "Censorship" (1930), 58-61
                             "The Relevance of Style" (1967), 61-64

Lothar Fietz, "Life, Literature ant the Philosophy of 'As If': Aldous Huxley's and Lawrence Durrell's Use and Critique of 'Fictions'," 65-102

Pierre Vitoux, "Aldous Huxley and Poetry," 103-119

June Deery, "A Neglected Form: Huxley’s Short Stories and the Relation Between Art and Money," 123-145

David Bradshaw, "Huxley's 'Tinpot Mussolini' and the KKK’s 'White Fox': A New Source vor Everard Webley and the Brotherhood of British Freemen," 146-159

David King Dunaway, "NPR's 1997 'Morning Edition' on Brave New World," 161-164

David King Dunaway, "Huxley and Human Cloning: Brave New World in the Twenty-First Century," 165-179

Joel Deshaye, "Attention from Saskatchewan: Huxley, Osmond, and the Psychedelic History of The Doors of Perception and Island," 181-205

Dana Sawyer, "'What Kind of a Mystic Was Aldous Huxley Anyway?' A Brief Appraisal of His Mysticism," 207-218

Bernfried Nugel, "Two Unpublished Essays by Aldous Huxley," 219-222

Aldous Huxley, "Literature and Modern Life," 223-233
                        "Science, Technology and Beauty," 235-243

AHA, 3 (December 2003), 237 pp., ISBN 3-8258-7137-1

Contents:

James Sexton, "Background to Brave New World: Five Essays by Aldous Huxley," 1-9

Aldous Huxley, "Notes on Decoration" (1930), 11-14
                             "Puritanism in Art" (1930), 15-17
                             "Modern Amusements," 18-20
                             "Christ and the Present Crisis," 21-23
                             "Pareto's Museum of Human Stupidity" (1935), 24-32
                       

Aldous Huxley, "Brave New World: A Musical Comedy" (1956), 33-128
(edited by Bernfried Nugel and with an afterword by Jerome Meckier)

Margaret F. Sloan, "Frank Hamilton Cushing: A Source for Huxley's Brave Old World," 129-153

Jerome Meckier, "Onomastic Satire: Names and Naming in Brave New World," 155-203

A. A. Mutalik-Desai, "Crome Yellow Revisited," 205-216

Claudia Rosenhan, "Aldous Huxley and Anti-Semitism," 217-237

AHA, 4 (December 2004), 230 pp., ISBN 3-8258-8272-1

Contents:

James Sexton, "Some Unfamiliar Travel Essays by Aldous Huxley," 1-3

Aldous Huxley, "From a Tourist's Notebook" (1923), 5-12
                             "The  Tyranny of the Guide-Book" (1923), 13-15
                             "Oldest and Newest" (1923), 16-18
                             "God and Mammon" (1933), 19-20
                             "Chichicastenango" (1934), 21-22
                             "The Riddle of Guatemala" (1934), 22-25
                             "Notes on the Way, 3 July 1937," 26-31
                             "Notes on the Way, 17 July 1937," 31-32
                             "Out of Time into Space" (1962), 33-35

Aldous Huxley, The Genius and the Goddess (1957), 36-204
(edited by Bernfried Nugel and with an afterword by Jerome Meckier)
Bernfried Nugel, "A Note on the Text," 39-41
The Genius and the Goddess, 42-134
Appendix 1: "Facsimile Pages from the Typescript," 135-141
Appendix 2: "Revisions of the Play," 143-152
Appendix 3: Aldous Huxley, "Letter to Helen Harvey," 153-155
Appendix 4: Aldous Huxley, "Postscript to a Misadventure," 157-159
Jerome Meckier, "Afterword," 161-204

Peter E. Firchow, "Aldous and Julian: Men of Science, Men of Letters," 205-230

AHA, 5 (2005), 230 pp., ISBN 3-8258-9292-1

Contents:

James Sexton, "Aldous Huxley aka Condé Nast's 'Staff of Experts,' Part I," 1-10

Aldous Huxley, Part I: Essays on Painting:
                             "The Mind of Leonardo" (1919), 13-15
                             "Art and the Quality of Life" (1923), 16-18
                             "Mark Gertler" (1922), 19-21
                             "The William Strang Memorial Exhibition" (1922), 22-24
                             "The Grosvenor Gallery Exhibition" (1922), 25-28
                             "Nevinson at the Leicester Galleries" (1921), 29-31
                             "Paintings by Simon Bussy" (1922), 32-34
                             "A Modern Fresco Painter" (1922), 35-37
                             "The Autumn Picture Season" (1922), 38-40
                             "Notes on the Work of Vladimir Polunin and on the Contemporary
                               Reaction Against Realism" (1923), 41-42
                             "The Art of Duncan Grant" (1923), 43-44
                             "French Art of the XIXth Century" (1923), 45-47
                             "The Unknown God" (1923), 48-51
                             "The Art of Roger Fry" (1923), 53-55
                             "Vorticists, French and English Drawings, Mestrovic" (1916), 56-58
                             "[Comic Papers]" (1919), 59-61
                             "Dead Nature or Life" (1923), 62-64
                             "Leonardo, Then and Now" (1952), 65-67

Jerome Meckier, "Crome Yellow: The Georgian Poet Orders His Tomb," 69-96

Peter E. Firchow, "Nancy (Myra, Lucy); Carrington (Mary, Anne); and Aldous (Theodore, Walter): Fact and Fiction," 97-115

Michel Weber, "On Religiousness and Religion: Huxley's Reading of Whitehead's Religion in the Making in the Light of James's Varieties of Religious Experience," 117-132

Samantha Vibbert, "The Influence of Freud's Beyond the Pleasure Principle on Huxley's Brave New World," 133-149

Anna Deters, "Eyeless in Gaza: Mystical Means and Socio-Political Ends," 151-165

Michael Snyder, "Premonitions of the Postmodern: Aldous Huxley's After Many a Summer Dies the Swan and Los Angeles in the Thirties," 167-192

Irina Golovacheva, "Witches and the Devil in Salem and Loudun: Aldous Huxley, Marion Starkey and Arthur Miller on Demonic Possession," 193-213

Valery Rabinovitch, "Aldous Huxley and Russia: Brief History of a Dialogue," 215-230

AHA, 6 (2006), 211 pp., ISBN 978-3-8258-1436-6

Contents:

James Sexton, "Aldous Huxley aka Condé Nast's 'Staff of Experts'," 1-6

Aldous Huxley, Part II: Essays on Architecture, Applied Arts and Sculpture:
                             "The Problem of Uniformity" (1924), 9-11
                             "Sir Christopher Wren, 1632-1723, Architect" (1923), 12-16
                             "Architects and Their Problems" (1921), 17-19
                             "Beauty in Common Life" (1921), 20-22
                             "The Effects of Time" (1921), 23-25
                             "Architecture and the Modern Environment" (1922), 26-28
                             "Contemporary Architecture" (1923), 29-31
                             "Architecture and Literature" (1923), 32-34
                             "Art and Craftmanship in Industry" (1935), 35-37
                             "Art and Industry" (1922), 38-40
                             "Comfort and Period Furniture" (1922), 41-43
                             "Does the Twentieth-Century Style Exist?" (1922), 44-46
                             "The Lesson of the Adams" (1923), 47-48
                             "The Work of Some Modern Decorative Artists" (1926), 49-52
                             "An English Sculptor" (1923), 53-55
                             "An Ancient and Two Moderns" (1922), 59-61

Jake Poller, "'These Maximal Horrors of War': Aldous Huxley, Garsington and the Great War," 63-75

Brian Smith, "Beyond Totalitarianism: Hannah Arendt and Aldous Huxley's Brave New World," 77-104

Jerome Meckier, "Satire as 'Discriminative Sympathy': Form and Format in Lady Chatterley's Lover," 105-134

Lothar Fietz, "Myth, History and Utopianism: Ideology and Ideology Criticism in Aldous Huxley's Work," 135-147

A. K. Tripathy, "The Bhagavad Gita in Aldous Huxley's Work," 149-158

K. S. Gill, "Nirvana for Agnostics: Aldous Huxley and the Asian Context," 159-176

Bernfried Nugel, "A Preliminary Catalogue of Aldous Huxley's Manuscripts, Typescripts and Proofs at Laura Huxley's Residence," 177-211

AHA, 7 (2007), 241 pp., ISBN 978-3-8258-1939-2

Contents:

Peter Edgerly Firchow, "Huxley and Isherwood: The California Years," 1-12

James Sexton, "The Unknown Huxley: An Anthology of Uncollected Prose 1919-1963," 13-21

Aldous Huxley, "[Simplicity]" (1919), 23-27
                             "Satire and Native Woodnotes" (1919), 27-29
                             "Poetic Temperatures" (1920), 30-33
                             "A Country Walk" (1920), 34-37
                             "Imaginary Conversation - Sir Kenelm and Venetia Digby" (1921), 38-43
                             "American Poetry" (ca. 1921), 44-47
                             "The Puppets" (1921), 48-51
                             "Anything But the Truth" (1921), 52-53
                             "Proust in English" (1922), 54-57
                             "Comedy and Tragedy" (1922), 58-59
                             "High Art and Tediousness" (1922), 60-61
                             "Public Opinion and Personal Liberty" (1922), 62-64
                             "Confound Their Politics" (1922), 65-66
                             "Poets and Weddings" (1923), 67-72
                             "The Wedding Breakfast" (1923), 73-78
                             "A Motto for America" (1926), 79-80
                             "The University of Travel" (1927), 81-84
                             "In the Midst of Life" (1927), 85-86
                             "Snobs" (1927), 87-89
                             "Bores" (1927), 90-91
                             "Authors Who Cannot Write Films" (1927), 92-93
                             "Witches Still" (1927), 94-96
                             "Freaks in Books - And Those You Meet at Dinner" (1929), 97-99
                             "The Things That Interests Me" (1931), 100-102
                             "The Future of Leisure" (1933), 103-106
                             "Manifesto" (1934), 107-109
                             "Civilization and Sex" (1934), 110-113
                             "Personality" (1934), 114-117
                             "Progress and the Individual" (1935), 118-121
                             "Anthropology and Social Reform" (1935), 122-125
                             "I Am a Highbrow" (1935), 126-128
                             "[Maxim Gorki]" (1939), 129-131
                             "Propaganda in Wartime" (1940), 132-133
                             "Dust" (1941), 134-139
                             "Who Are You?" (1944), 140-154
                             "[Appendix: An Interview with Claire Myers Owens:]
                                Aldous Huxley to Tea" (1954), 155-158
                             "Note on Kafka" (ca. 1946), 159
                             "Whose History?" (1947), 160-165
                             "On Adaptation" (1957), 166-170
                             "Exploring the Borderlands of the Mind" (1961), 171-178
                             "Salt" (1963), 179-183

Jerome Meckier, "On D. H. Lawrence and Death, Especially Matricide: Sons and Lovers, Brave New World, and Aldous Huxley's Later Novels," 185-221

Lothar Fietz, "At the Crossroads of Science, Metaphysics and Religion: Aldous Huxley and Erwin Schrödinger," 223-241

AHA, 8 (2008), 238 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-10450-2

Contents:

Bernfried Nugel & Gerhard Wagner, "'The Nun's Tragedy': An Unknown Story by Aldous Huxley," 1-3

Aldous Huxley, "The Nun's Tragedy", 5-30

James Sexton, "The Problems of Love: Three Little-Known Stories by Aldous Huxley: 'Over the Telephone' - 'Nine A.M.' - 'Consider the Lilies'," 31-39

Aldous Huxley, "Over the Telephone" (1923), 41-48
                             "Nine A.M." (1924), 49-60
                             "Consider the Lilies" (1954), 61-89

Gerhard Wagner, "Aldous Huxley and the Desert," 91-107

Sanford E. Marovitz, "A New Look at The Art of Seeing," 109-124

James Sexton, "Fictional and Historical Sources for After Many a Summer," 125-136

David Leon Higdon, "Aldous Huxley and the Hopi Snake Dance," 137-152

Ronald Lee Zigler, "Democratic Values and the Social Visions of Aldous Huxley: The SAT as our Brave New Test," 153-165

Willi Real, "Aldous Huxley's Brave New World as a Parody and Satire of Wells, Ford, Freud and Behaviourism in Advanced Foreign Language Teaching (FLT)," 167-206

Sanjukta Dasgupta, "Geographics and Gender: Ideological Shifts in Brave New World and Island," 207-219

Dana Sawyer, "'Brave New World-View': Aldous Huxley, Environmental Prophet," 221-238

AHA, 9 (2009), 227 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-10846-3

Contents:

James Sexton, "A New Huxley Miscellany," 1-12

Aldous Huxley, Stories: "Miss Zoe" (1917), 13
                                            "A New Hat" (1922), 14-15
                                            "The Ladder" (1922), 16-17
                                            "The Cough" (1922), 18-19
                             Poems: "[Soap]", 21
                                            "On the Road to Garsington", 22
                                            "Lines on a Certain Music", 22
                                            "Before Sleep Comes" (1924), 23
                                            "The Mill Wheel" (1924), 23
                                            "Clouds Over Carrara" (1924), 24
                                            "Smithfield" (1927), 25
                                            "Made Not Born" (1931), 26
                                            "The Lady and the Pug", 29
                        Essays & Reviews: "The Poetry of Faith" (1919), 30-32
                                                           "[Lorenzo Da Ponte]" (1920), 33-35
                                                           "[Landor]" (1919), 36-37
                                                           "[Human Oddities]" (1920), 38-40
                                                           "[London and Paris]" (1921), 41-43
                                                           "Dreams" (1924), 44-46
                                                           "Concerning Dutch Architecture" (1924), 47-50
                                                           "Classical Traditions and Common Sense" (1924), 51-53
                                                           "The Architecture Club Exhibition" (1923), 54-56
                                                           "The Problem of Architecture in the Town" (1922), 57-60
                                                           "How to Be Homely Though Handsome" (1922), 61-64

Papers from the Fourth Aldous Huxley Symposium:
Bernfried Nugel, "Aldous Huxley's Revisions of the Old Raja's Notes on What's What in His Final Typescript of Island," 69-90

Gerd Rohmann, "Matters of Life and Death: Montaigne and Buddhist Philosophy in Huxley's Analysis of the American Dream and His Personal Experience," 91-102

Guin A. Nance, "Biblical Interpolations in Aldous Huxley's The Perennial Philosophy," 103-114

Jake Poller, "'God-Intoxicated': An Essay on Jiddu Krishnamurti and His Relationship with Aldous Huxley," 115-132

Akhilesh Kumar Tripathy, "Aldous Huxley's Literary and Spiritual Odyssey: From Euro-English to Indo-Eastern Shores via America," 133-144

Grzegorz Moroz, "The Narrative Personae of Aldous Huxley's Travel Books," 145-182

Valery Rabinovitch, "The Critical Dialogue Between Brave New World and Island," 183-190

Eva Oppermann, "The Role of the Snakes in Aldous Huxley's The Crows of Pearblossom and Island," 191-202

The First Peter Edgerly Firchow Memorial Essay Prize:
Brian Smith, "Jeffersonian Reminders: Aldous Huxley on Property, Happiness and Freedom," 205-227

AHA, 10/11 (2010/2011), 341 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-90284-9

Contents:

I. Uncollected Writings by Aldous Huxley

Aldous Huxley, "Hamlet's Tablets," 1-4
                             "The Chimney," 5-6
"Afterword" by Jerome Meckier, 7-8
Aldous Huxley, "Life and Poetry," 11
                             "A Recipe Against Crumbling," 13-14

Gerhard Wagner, "Enter the Dramatist: Little-Known Early Playlets by Aldous Huxley," 15-17
Aldous Huxley, "Albert: Prince Consort," 19-31
                             "The Ambassador of Capripedia," 32-39
                             "Socratic Dialogues of the Moment" [June 1922], 40-44
                             "Socratic Dialogues of the Moment" [July 1922], 45-50
                             "The Publisher: A Comedy in Five Scenes," 51-58
                             "A Marriage of Inconvenience," 59-66

Jerome Meckier & Bernfried Nugel, "Aldous Huxley as a Painter," 67-71
"[Five Paintings by Aldous Huxley (ca. 1932)]," 73-77
Aldous Huxley, "[Letter of 27 July 1935 to a Belgian Correspondent]," 78-79
"Afterword" by Jean-Louis Cupers, 80-82

James Sexton, "Introduction to the Excised Chapter of Time Must Have a Stop," 83-85
Aldous Huxley, "[The Excised Chapter from Time Must Have a Stop]," 86-108

Bernfried Nugel & James Sexton, "Huxley's Opus Magnum: An Anthology of Essays and Criticism" (1946), 109-114
Aldous Huxley, "An Anthology of Essays and Criticism: Preface," 115-116
                            
"An Anthology of Essays and Criticism: Introduction," 117-146
                             "[Letter of 24 March 1957 to Arturo Medina]," 147-148
"Afterword" by Jesús Isaías Gómez López, 149-151

James Sexton, "Introduction to the Toronto Luncheon Colloquy 1961," 153
"[A Toronto Luncheon Colloquy with Aldous Huxley]," 154-221

Bernfried Nugel, "Aldous Huxley's Plea for Desirable Human Potentialities:
Some Unknown Late Comments" (1961-63), 223-229
Aldous Huxley, "[Letter of 21 March 1963 to Dr Albert Hofmann: facsimile of sheet 1 (recto and verso)]," 230-231
                             "[Three Letters to Albert Hofmann]," 232-235
                             "[Letter to Edwin A. Burtt]," 236-239
                             "[Two Letters to Tom Payne]," 240-244
                             "Human Resources" [1963], 245-250

II. Critical Articles

Jesús Martínez del Castillo, "Aldous Huxley's Concern for Language: An Analysis of Words and Their Meanings in the Light of Eugenio Coseriu's Philosophy of Language," 253-284

Ronald Lee Zigler, "Ape and Essence: A Neurotheological Vision of the 'God of the Limbic System'," 285-298

Jerome Meckier, "Enemies of Utopia: Young Krishnamurti and Madame Blavatsky
in Aldous Huxley's Island," 299-315

Dana Sawyer, "Huxley, Heard, and Huston: 'The Perennial Philosophy and the Future of Religion'," 317-329

Bernfried Nugel, "'That Hideous Kind of Fundamentalism': Aldous Huxley's View
of 'Righteous Indignation'," 331-341

AHA, 12/13 (2012/2013), 353 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-90587-1

Contents:

Alessandro Maurini, "On Pacifist and Cooperative Realism: A Misunderstanding in Turin Between Aldous Huxley and Giuseppe Prezzolini in 1958," 1-14

Aldous Huxley, "Seconda Visita a un Mondo Futuro" [1958], 15-22
Aldous Huxley, "A Second Visit to a Future World" (trans. Alessandro Maurini), 23-30

James Sexton, "Huxley's Fascination with St Catherine of Siena: His Never-Completed Historical Novel," 31-46

Aldous Huxley's Drawings for "Leda", 47-50

Gerri Kimber, "A Note on Huxley's Sketches for Leda and the Swan," 51-56

Rosa Borgonovi, "Aldous Huxley and the Sense of Travel: Between Journey and Metaphorical Exploration," 57-79

Brian Smith, "Elements and Causes: Deducing the Present from the Past in Aldous Huxley's Grey Eminence," 81-103

R. S. Deese, "Agnostic Gospels: Divining Nature in the Work of Julian and Aldous Huxley," 105-119

The Second Peter Edgerly Firchow Memorial Essay Prize:
Hisashi Ozawa, "John and Ishi, 'Savage' Visitors to 'Civilization': A Reconsideration of Aldous Huxley's Brave New World, Imperialism and Anthropology," 123-147

Painting by Carolyn Mary Kleefeld: "of each other", 148

Papers from the Huxley Conference and the Fifth International Aldous Huxley Symposium Oxford 2013:
Uwe Rasch, "The Oxford Huxley Forum: 'Huxley and a New Generation of Readers'," 151-154
Kirpal Singh, "Why the Poetry of Aldous Huxley Matters Now: A Personal Perspective," 155-160
Robin Hull, "How Swiss Teenagers Read Brave New World," 161-166
Peter Wood, "Huxley's Prescient Views on Education in Today's American Classroom: A Personal View," 167-175
Bianca Aguirre, "An Undergraduate's Perspective on the Oxford Huxley Conference 2013," 176-180

Uwe Rasch, "'Zen Archers: No Competition'. An Afterword to The Oxford Huxley Forum," 181-194

David Bradshaw, "'A Blind Stay-at-Home Mole': Huxley at Oxford 1913-1916," 195-222

Claudia Rosenhan, "Vera Brittain and Aldous Huxley: A Testament / Defeat of Youth - A Gendered Response to Education and War?," 223-242

Bernfried Nugel, "'To Mustapha I Knowe the Worldes Affection': Fulke Greville in Aldous Huxley's Early Writings," 243-264

Gerd Rohmann, "The Title of Brave New World: Original Meanings and Current Implications," 265-274

Jesús Isaías Gómez López, "Doing Justice to Aldous Huxley's Un Mundo Feliz: The Three Translations of Brave New World Into Spanish," 275-290

Marketa Goetz-Stankiewicz, "Huxley is Indeed Our Contemporary: Brave New World Seen Through Czech Eyes," 291-302

A. A. Mutalik-Desai, "'Enemies of Freedom': Aldous Huxley's Views, 1932-1958," 303-317

Jerome Meckier, "'My Hypothetical Islanders': The Role of Islands in Brave New World and Island," 319-340

Dana Sawyer, "Aldous Huxley and the Paranormal," 341-353

AHA, 14 (2014), 283 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-90698-4

Contents:

Joan Wines, "An Introduction to the Transcription of Aldous Huxley's 1961 Diary," 1-3

Aldous Huxley, "1961 Diary: Entries June 15 through August 22," 4-17

Piero Ferrucci, "Aldous Huxley, Editor," 19-34

David King Dunaway/Lucas Shepherd, "The Huxley Tapes/Digitizing Huxley," 35-43
Lucas Shepherd, "Appendix: Selected List of the Huxley Tapes," 44-61

James Sexton, "Aldous Huxley in Brazil, August 1958: Some Background to Elizabeth Bishop's Memoir," 63-68
Elizabeth Bishop, "A New Capital, Aldous Huxley, and Some Indians" (1958), 69-104

James Sexton, "An Introduction to Aldous Huxley's Dialogue with Gilberto Freyre," 105-107
"A Dialogue Between Gilberto Freyre and Aldous Huxley, as Printed in Jornal do Brasil (Rio), 19 October 1958," 109-124

Irina Golovacheva, "Huxley, Blok and Berdyaev: Observations on the Nature of the Russian Revolution," 125-135

Michael Allis, "Searching for the 'Musical Messiah': Contemporary Music and Value in Aldous Huxley's Music Criticisms," 137-162

Gerri Kimber, "Feeding Out for Friends' Inkpots: Aldous Huxley and Katherine Mansfield," 163-178

Jerome Meckier, "Aldous Huxley and Experiment: The Case of Point Counter Point," 179-197

Julian Phillips, "Sir Alfred Mond's Chemical Factory in Billingham and Its Impact on Aldous Huxley and Brave New World," 199-210

Roderick B. Overaa, "The Forgotten Modernists: The Case for Teaching W. Somerset Maugham and Aldous Huxley in the Undergraduate Classroom," 211-228

Roger Green, "Aldous Huxley and the Political Theologian," 229-240

Susan Reid, "Experiments in Entropy: Sun, Sea, Sex and Science in Novels by Huxley, Lawrence and McEwan," 241-254

The Third Peter Edgerly Firchow Memorial Essay Prize:
Julian Piras, "Suffering and the Liberation from Suffering: Core Concerns in the Works of Aldous Huxley," 257-283

AHA, 15 (2015), 291 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-90845-2

Contents:

David Bradshaw, "Huxley and Progressive Education: Daltonism and the Dartington Hall Débâcle," 1-20

Uwe Rasch,
"Satire in the Making: Aldous Huxley's 1912 Sketchbook,"
"Selected Images from Aldous Huxley's 1912 Sketchbook," 21-56
"[Critical Analysis]," 57-119

James Sexton, "A New Selection of Unpublished Huxley Letters," 121-126

Aldous Huxley, "[Letters 1914-1963]," 127-190

Hisashi Ozawa, "The Uncanny Self: The Great War, Psychoanalysis and Aldous Huxley's 'Farcical History of Richard Greenow'," 191-214

Grzegorz Moroz, "Oxford Travel Book Writers as Gentlemen Scholars: Constructing Narrative Personae in Aldous Huxley's Jesting Pilate, Robert Byron's The Station and Evelyn Waugh's Remote People," 215-226

Tom Serpieters, "The Writer as a Poet of Thought or as an Algebraist? A Comparative Account of Aldous Huxley's and Paul Valéry's Conception of Literature," 227-241

Heike Sieger, "Traces of Erewhon in Brave New World: Samuel Butler's and Aldous Huxley's Utopias and Their Sequels," 243-272

Peter Mortensen, "Tripping Back to Nature: Aldous Huxley, Psychedelics, and Pro-Technology Environmentalism," 273-291
      

AHA, 16 (2016), 250 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-90979-4

Contents:

James Sexton, "An Aldous Huxley Miscellany of Uncollected Essays, Together with a Checklist of the 'Marginalia' Essays from The Athenaeum," 1-11

Aldous Huxley, "From Widsith to Chaucer" (1917), 13-15
                             "Romain Rolland's Gallic Mood" (1919), 16-18
                             "Calvinopolis" (1919) 19-20
                             "Paris in Fiction" (1920), 21-23
                             "A Tchehov Play" (1920), 24-25
                             "[On Drama]" (1920), 26-28
                             "[On Gardens]" (1920), 29-32
                             "[Human Unity in Diversity]" (1920), 33-35
                             "[Character Types]" (1920), 36-38
                             "[Circus and Pantomime]" (1920), 39-42
                             "[Divorce and Police-Court News]" (1920), 43-46
                             "Gus Bofa" (1920), 47-48
                             "[Prikaz]" (1920), 49-52
                             "[Burlesque]" (1920), 53-56
                             "[Aristocracy (I)]" (1920), 57-59
                             "[Aristocracy (II)]" (1920), 60-63
                             "Volpone" (1921), 64-66
                             "The Tempest" (1921), 67-68
                             "A Peculiar Play" (1921), 69-71
                             "'G. B. S.' Season" (1921), 72-73
                             "A New Falstaff" (1921), 74-75
                             "The Circle" (1921), 76-78
                             "'G. B. S.' at Hampstead" (1921), 79-80
                             "Love for Love" (1921), 81-82
                             "The Wisdom of Building" (1921), 83-85
                             "Points of View" (1921), 86-87
                             "Our Duties to the Past and the Present" (1921), 88-90
                             "Snobisme and Opinion" (1922), 91-93
                             "A Standard Exhibition and a Comedian" (1922), 94-96
                             "Mosaic in the Modern House" (1923), 97-99
                             "A Christmas Present to the House" (1923), 100-102
                             "The Exhibition as an Educational Force" (1924), 103-105
                             "The Cheerful Dining-Room" (1924), 106-108
                             "Considering Christmas" (1924), 109-114
                             "The Fascination of Murder and Murderers" (1925), 115-118
                             "The Influence of Wren on Contemporary Architecture" (1925), 119-121
                             "Queer Impressions a Chinese City Gives" (1927), 122-123
                             "Our Inheritance of Superstitions" (1927), 124-125
                             "Exile and Literature" (1930), 126-127
                             "Has the Family Outlived Its Usefulness?" (1931), 128-130
                             "[Nationalism]" (1933), 131-133
                             "[Peace Conferences]" (1934), 134-135
                             "The Psychological Approach to History" (1935), 136-138
                             "Mr. Huxley Discusses His Thrice-Told Tale" (1950), 139-142

James Sexton, "Aldous Huxley on Architecture," 143-171

Adam Parkes, "'A Small Caste of Experts': Aristocracy, Intelligence, and Stupidity in Huxley's Interwar Fiction," 173-190

Thomas S. Allen, "Impressions of Puebloan Culture in Huxley's Brave New World," 191-199

Roderick B. Overaa, "'The Flower of the Present': Buddhism and the Savage Reservation in Huxley's Brave New World," 201-214

R. S. Deese, "Beyond Brave New World: The Post-Huxleyan Feminism of Elisabeth Mann Borgese," 215-226

David K. Dunaway, "Aldous Huxley and Spectacles: From 'Eyeless' to 'Eyeland'," 227-235

Jerome Meckier, "Thanatopsis / Thanatology in Aldous Huxley's Brave New World and Island," 237-250

AHA, 17/18 (2017/2018), 294 pp., ISBN 978-3-643-91080-6

Contents:

James Sexton & Bernfried Nugel, "Below the Equator: An Unpublished Isherwood-Huxley Collaboration," 1-9
"Editor's Note on the Text," 11
"Below the Equator" (1950), 12-75

James Sexton, "The Heroes: A Screenplay Adaption of a Lost Huxley Story," 77-81
"The Heroes" (Screenplay by William R. Cox), 82-102

James Sexton, "Introduction to the Hubert Aquin - Aldous Huxley Interview 1960," 103-106
"A Translation of the Hubert Aquin Television Interview with Aldous Huxley, 12 June 1960," 107-113

Piero Ferrucci, "Coming of Age with Aldous Huxley," 115-126
Bernfried Nugel, Uwe Rasch and Gerhard Wagner (eds.), "Appendix: 3 Letters, 1 Postcard, and 5 Photographs from the Ferrucci Family Archives," 127-154

Peter Wood, "Aldous Huxley's Unknown 1934 Letter to René Schickele: A Mirror of the Writers' Community at Sanary," 155-166

Hisashi Ozawa, "'Something Seemed to Be Lacking in Her': The Maternal and the Feminine in Aldous Huxley's Point Counter Point," 167-190

Max Saunders, "The To-Day and To-Morrow Book Series and Aldous Huxley," 191-207

Jerome Meckier, "Four Notes on Huxley's Brave New World," 209-224

Lawrence Davidson, "Brave New World's Predictions in Light of Present Reality," 225-231

Jean-Louis Cupers, "'Farcical History of Richard Greenow' Revisited: A Musical Approach," 233-250

Heike Sieger, "Only a Matter of Taste? The Two Layers of Music in Aldous Huxley's Ape and Essence," 251-262

Valery Rabinovitch, "Utopian and Anti-Utopian Thought in Aldous Huxley's Letters: His Virtual Dialogue with H. G. Wells and George Orwell," 263-272

Joan Wines, "The Conscious 'Lunatic' and the 'Subliminal Self' in Aldous Huxley's 1961 Summer Diary," 273-279

Bernfried Nugel, "'The Silliest Line in Goethe': Aldous Huxley's Emendation of 'Alles Vergängliche ist nur ein Gleichnis'," 281-294