Antony Shugaar is an author and translator. His most recent publication, written with the International Spy Museum in Washington, D.C., is I Lie for a Living: Dossiers on the Great Spies of All Time (National Geographic Books, Spring 2006). He is the coauthor of Latitude Zero: Tales of the Equator (with Gianni Guadalupi) (Carroll & Graf, 2002). Among his current and recent translations are History of the Holocaust in Italy (Yad Vashem/ University of Nebraska Press), History of the Mafia (Columbia University Press), The Man Who Would Be King of France (University of Chicago Press), Machiavelli's God: Niccolœ Machiavelli's Religious Beliefs (Princeton University Press), Sixteenth-Century European Art (Getty Trust, 2006), Bios Theoretikos, A Life of Aristotle (Princeton University Press, 2006), Italy and Its Invaders (Harvard University Press, 2005), The Internet and the Madonna (University of Chicago Press, 2005), Words Are Stones: Three Days in Sicily (by Carlo Levi, Hesperus Press, London, 2004), Fleeting Rome: In Search of La Dolce Vita (by Carlo Levi, John Wiley, London, 2004), Niccolo's Smile: A Biography of Machiavelli (Farrar Straus & Giroux, 2000), and The Judge and the Historian: Marginal Notes on a Late-Twentieth-Century Miscarriage of Justice (by Carlo Ginzburg, Verso, 1999). He is also a freelance journalist, and reviews for the Boston Globe and the Washington Post.