Book Reviews

A detailed examination of why, and under what conditions, international service learning programs can be an effective teaching strategy.
A book that sheds light on the realities of globalization and challenges a new generation of world citizens to shape answers to global issues.
A groundbreaking book that examines the social and cultural world of aid agencies and the people who choose to become development workers.
A guide for independent and purposeful learners considering destinations off the “beaten path”, on connecting with a wider world

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A captivating tale of young Chinese scholars in braids and silk robes, sent to New England to study at its finest schools.

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The stories collected in Generation NGO should be read by anyone considering working or volunteering in the developing world.

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Haunting, yet hopeful, Where Hornbills Fly opens a window onto a vanishing world and paints a remarkable portrait of this fragile tribe, which continues to survive deep in the heart of Borneo.

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Written by British comedy writer, Jane Bussman, The Worst Date Ever might be the funniest book ever written about war crimes.

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The true story of American expatriate Eric Volz’s wrongful imprisonment in Nicaragua for the murder of his one-time girlfriend.

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An account of the life and death of iconic British explorer and travel writer, Sir Wilfred Patrick Thesiger.

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Not just a tourist: Intercultural trainer Joseph Shaules offers advice on embracing the challenges of deep cultural learning.

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Remarkable stories of the unjust reality faced by millions of women around the world and the vast well of untapped potential that these women hold.
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