Hitchens’ books from 2011-2021:
2012 Mortality. Atlantic. https://amzn.to/3eMzUxv

2011 The Enemy. Amazon Digital Services. https://amzn.to/314MnJp

2011 Arguably: Essays by Christopher Hitchens. Twelve. UK edition as Arguably: Selected Prose. Atlantic. https://amzn.to/3HgVs1h
2015 And Yet… Essays, Simon & Schuster. https://amzn.to/32GMLyr
2021 A Hitch in Time: Writings from the London Review of Books, Atlantic Books, https://amzn.to/3eynIjv

2019 The Four Horsemen: The Discussion that Sparked an Atheist Revolution, (with Richard Dawkins, Sam Harris, Daniel Dennett, and Stephen Fry). Bantam Press. https://amzn.to/3qwT2Vx

2011 Hitchens vs. Blair: Be it Resolved, Religion is a Force of Good in the World (co-author with Tony Blair). House of Anansi Press. https://amzn.to/345AKTO

2011 The Quotable Hitchens: From Alcohol to Zionism, Windsor Mann (editor). Da Capo Press. https://amzn.to/3JBb8yz

2012 Diaries, George Orwell (author). Introduction. Liverlight. https://amzn.to/3qv5TYm

Christopher Hitchens’ audiobooks: https://www.amazon.com/gp/search?ie=UTF8&tag=tra0c7-20&linkCode=ur2&linkId=72cf442f293aa9c43f5d1803934cd95a&camp=1789&creative=9325&index=books&keywords=christopher%20hitchens%20audiobook

Former British prime minister Tony Blair said, “Christopher Hitchens was a complete one-off, an amazing mixture of writer, journalist, polemicist and unique character. He was fearless in the pursuit of truth and any cause in which he believed. And there was no belief he held that he did not advocate with passion, commitment and brilliance. He was an extraordinary, compelling and colourful human being whom it was a privilege to know.”

Richard Dawkins said of Hitchens, “He was a polymath, a wit, immensely knowledgeable, and a valiant fighter against all tyrants, including imaginary supernatural ones.” Dawkins later described Hitchens as “probably the best orator I’ve ever heard”, and called his death “an enormous loss”.

American theoretical physicist and cosmologist Lawrence Krauss said, “Christopher was a beacon of knowledge and light in a world that constantly threatens to extinguish both. He had the courage to accept the world for just what it is and not what he wanted it to be. That’s the highest praise, I believe, one can give to any intellect. He understood that the universe doesn’t care about our existence or welfare, and he epitomized the realization that our lives have meaning only to the extent that we give them meaning.” Bill Maher paid tribute to Hitchens on his show Real Time with Bill Maher, saying, “We lost a hero of mine, a friend, and one of the great talk show guests of all time.” Salman Rushdie and English comedian Stephen Fry paid tribute at the Christopher Hitchens Vanity Fair Memorial 2012.

Three weeks before Hitchens’s death, George Eaton of the New Statesman wrote, “He is determined to ensure that he is not remembered simply as a ‘lefty who turned right’ or as a contrarian and provocateur. Throughout his career, he has retained a commitment to the Enlightenment values of reason, secularism, and pluralism. His targets—Mother Teresa, Bill Clinton, Henry Kissinger, God—are chosen not at random, but rather because they have offended one or more of these principles. The tragedy of Hitchens’s illness is that it came at a time when he enjoyed a larger audience than ever. The great polemicist is certain to be remembered, but, as he was increasingly aware, perhaps not as he would like.” The Chronicle of Higher Education asked if Hitchens was the last public intellectual.

In 2015, an annual prize of $50,000 was established in his honour by The Dennis and Victoria Ross Foundation for “an author or journalist whose work reflects a commitment to free expression and inquiry, a range and depth of intellect, and a willingness to pursue the truth without regard to personal or professional consequence”.



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