What I'm reading:
Donald Drew Egbert - Social Radicalism and the Arts: Covers the relationship between social movements and the arts in Western Europe from roughly the French Revolution to the 60s, written by a non-Marxist. Follow-up volumes on Russia and the US were planned, but the author died before their completion. Seems intelligent and comprehensive so far. Plus, being half a century old, you still get great sentences like this one: "One might add that anarchist violence has traditionally appealed to Russian and Latin temperament".
Tim Harper - Underground Asia: But I've been working my way through this forever, it's extremely tedious. Great topic - clandestine networks of Asian anti-colonial groups in the first half of the 20th C - but poorly organized and terribly edited.
Yukio Mishima - Temple of the Golden Pavilion: Just started, hoping it's as good as the second book in the series.
Stuff I've finished recently:
Victor Serge - Conquered City: I didn't enjoy this as much as his memoir, but I'm still interested in reading as much by him as I can.
Robert Gerwarth - The Vanquished - Why the First World War Failed to End: Solid overview of post-WWI violence. Covers some stuff that's harder to read about in English (the Turkish war of independence, post-war Bulgaria, etc).