Aquiline Books (formerly Eagle Editions) is an imprint of the UNT Libraries
designed for works of scholarship, both new and reissued, from the UNT
community. All publications from Aquiline Books are freely available to read
online, and some are also available in print, as e-books, or both.
Edited by: Gabriel Cervantes, Dahlia Porter, Ryan Skinnell, and Kelly Wisecup
Bureaucracy usually only becomes visible when it stops working—when a
system fails, when an event gets off schedule, when someone points to a
problem or glitch in a carefully calibrated workflow. But Bureaucracy:
A Love Story draws together research done by scholars and students in
the Special Collections at the University of North Texas to illuminate
how bureaucracy structures our contemporary lives across a range of
Edited by Ryan D. Foster and Janice Miner Holden
This edited volume presents spiritual and religious perspectives and
practices that can be integrated into counseling, written by experts in
the field. Included are topics such as transpersonal experiences,
prayer, meditation, and non-traditional spiritual approaches.
Laura Ikins Stern
The Criminal Law System of Medieval and Renaissance Florence describes
the law, procedure, courts, police and crime from the late thirteenth
century through the early fifteenth century.
Edited by Susan McHargue Dadres, Mona S. Hersh-Cochran, and David J. Molina
Adam Smith published The Theory of Moral Sentiments in 1759 and
established the ethical foundation for The Wealth of Nations (1776) as
well as the important role played by custom and fashion in shaping
behaviors and outcomes. Kendall P. Cochran believed in Smith’s emphasis
on value-driven analysis and seeking solutions to major problems of the
day. Cochran believed that economists moved too far in the direction of
analysis free of words like ought and should and devoted his career to
establishing that economics is a moral science.
Enemies Within traces the discourse of hostility, hysteria, and global
threat that links the literature and film of the cold war era with that
of the AIDS era. Not only the political and biological illnesses
themselves but also the fear and panic they engender are the “plagues”
with which Jacqueline Foertsch is concerned in this wide-ranging study.
Haj Ross is an almost completely unpublished poet, and a completely
amateur artist. However, since around 1970, when he discovered blending
colors with artist markers, he has done more painting than poeming. In
this book, he has tried to let these two of his art forms talk to, and
look like, each other.
John R. Turner, Ph.D., Nigel Thurlow, and Brian Rivera
“The Flow System shows how to generate and nurture self-organizing
teams that mobilize the full talents of those doing the work to cope
with dizzying change and complexity, while also drawing on the
contributions of those for whom the work is being done–the
customers.” Steve Denning, author of The Age of Agile.
Benjamin Paul Hegi. Edited by Alfred F. Hurley with a foreword by John K. Hurley
In 1942, Colonel Curtis E. LeMay and his 305th Bomb Group left Syracuse,
New York, bound for England, where they joined the Eighth Air Force and
Royal Air Force in war against Germany and her allies. Over the next
three years LeMay led American air forces in Europe, India, China, and
the Pacific against the Axis powers. His efforts yielded advancement
through the chain of command to the rank of Major General in command of
the XXIst Bomber Command, the most effective strategic bombing force of
George Alfred James
This book seeks to explore the meaning the term phenomenology has had
in the history of the study of religion and discuss that approach to the
study of religion as it appears in the most important works of three of
the most influential exponents of a phenomenological approach to the
study of religion.
Duban reviews Typee, Omoo, Mardi, White Jacket, Redburn, and
Moby-Dick as those novels explore and expose the psychological and
historical foundations of American expansionism, slavery, and millennialism.
James Duban’s The Nature of True Virtue is the first comprehensive
exploration of the importance of Jonathan Edwards for the writings of the
elder Henry James and his illustrious sons.
Janice Miner Holden, Ed.D., & Stathis Avramidis, Ph.D.
“I could see, floating in the air, the lifeguards attempting to
resuscitate a lifeless body; it was mine.” “I saw a bright light that
asked me, in a life review, what I have done in my life for love and
learning.” “I felt peace and no fear of death.”
These are words of those who “died” temporarily and reported how they
felt when they returned from the “other side.”
Edited by James Duban
This collection of essays on Richard Wright’s Native Son developed from
a research-oriented, upper-division University of North Texas Honors
College course taught during spring 2015. The student authors have
exhibited burgeoning skills as historical contextualists, mindful of the
author’s times, social circumstance, personal reading, narrative point
of view, and aesthetic achievement, evidenced by six of these essays
having been accepted for presentation at the annual conference of the
American Studies Association of Texas.
Edited by Cindy Watson, Jennifer Cantu, and Nancy Terry
Take an important journey with future STEM educators in learning how to
serve students with special needs by making your classroom a place of
inclusive learning for all.
Curated by Tracee W. Robertson
Words and Pictures is an exhibition and catalogue of paintings and
sculptures by Texas artist Vernon Fisher, dated 1980 to 2019.
Pierina E. Beckman
In El valor literario del Lázaro de 1555, the author shows that this
continuation of the Segunda parte del Lazarillo de Tormes can be
properly classified as a picaresque novel, and not just in the tradition
of the Lucianesque satirical genre, given the many characteristics of
the pícaro that Lázaro de Tormes presents as well as the structural
elements of the novel itself.