Over the last eighteen months, NES alumni have published an impressive number of books, at least thirteen, twelve by graduate alumni and one by an undergraduate alumnus. Of these books, eleven are monographs, and two are edited volumes. To learn more about the rich variety of topics covered in these works, click on the following links: Shahab Ahmed *99, What Is Islam? The Importance of Being Islamic; Karen Bauer *08, Gender Hierarchy in the Qur'ān: Medieval Interpretations, Modern Responses; Fatma Müge Göçek *88, Denial of Violence: Ottoman Past, Turkish Present, and Collective Violence against the Armenians, 1789–2009; Molly Greene *93, T he Edinburgh History of the Greeks, 1453 to 1774: The Ottoman Empire; Deniz T. Kilinçoğlu *12, Economics and Capitalism in the Ottoman Empire; William McCants *06, The ISIS Apocalypse: The History, Strategy, and Doomsday Vision of the Islamic State; Tom Papademetriou *01. Render unto the Sultan: Power, Authority, and the Greek Orthodox Church in the Early Ottoman Centuries; Michael A. Reynolds *03, ed. Constellations of the Caucasus: Empires, Peoples, and Faiths; Nadav Samin *13, Of Sand or Soil: Genealogy and Tribal Belonging in Saudi Arabia; Ali al Shihabi ’81, The Saudi Kingdom Between the Jihadi Hammer and the Iranian Anvil; Ehud R. Toledano *77 *79, and Dror Ze’evi, eds. Society, Law, and Culture in the Middle East: “Modernities” in the Making; Nevzat Uyanik *12, Dismantling the Ottoman Empire: Britain, America and the Armenian Question; and Alan Verskin *10, Islamic Law and the Crisis of the Reconquista: The Debate on the Status of Muslim Communities in Christendom.